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Full text of "Microcosm"

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SIMMONS COLLEGE 
LIBRARY 

The Gift of 

the editors 




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no 




D FACULTY 



iges 20-21 



>ages 22-23; 



School of Science (pages 24-25} 
■ Ellen Richards Club 



School of Nursing (pages 26-27; 
Anne Strong Club 



School of Library Science (pages 28-29; 
■ 020Club 



School of Home Economics (pages 30-31) 
Home Ec Club. 



School of Preprof essional Studies (pages 32-33) 




NOMMMMMMHI 



THE COF 



THE ADM 



President 



Dean 



Dean of Gradus 



Comptroller 

I 

Guidance 

i 

Health 

I 

Registry 

I 

Recording 

I 

Library 

I 

Lunchroom 

I 

Cooperative Bo< 

I 

Residence 

I 

Public Relatior 

l 

Alumnae 




t* ** 



(page 10) 



■-;.;■.■ . ■..;.. ........ ■ ■.-.;. .;.. 



iTRATION 



(page 11) 
(page 11) 
(page 11) 



(pages 12-13) 
(pages 12-13) 
(pages 12-13) 
(pages 12-13) 
(pages 12-13) 

(pages 14-15) 

(pages 14-15) 

re (pages 14-15) 

(pages 16-17) 
(pages 16-17) 
(pages 16-17) 



1 








STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS 



Student Government (pages 38-41) 
Council 
Honor Board 
Dorm Council (page 45) 
Social Activities Committee 
War Service Committee 
Ivy-S 

Classes (pages 42-43) 



Publications (pages 48-51) 

I Microcosm 
Fen Ways 
News 



Religious Clubs (pages 52-53) 
Unity 
Menorah 
Newman 

Christian Science 
League of Evangelical Students 



Honor, Social, Service Clubs 
Academy 

Musical Association 
Orchestra 

Dramatic Club 

Art Club 

Poster Committee 

Y.W.C.A. 

Pan-American Union 
Cercle Francais 



Athletics (pages 60-61) 
■ Outing Club 



(pages 54-55) 



(pages 56-57) 



(pages 58-59) 




Departmental Organizations (pages 20-31) 



m 



THE STUDENT BODY 



1751 MEMBERS 



The Class of '43 



Page 74 



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fill 



THE 




Editor-in-Chief 

Marion Mainwaring 



Business Manager 
Rose Ciccolo 

Photographic Editor 
Marjorie Neville 

Associate Editor 

Marilyn Matson 

\rt Editor 

Miriam Kowalsk) 

Senior Editor 
Mice Hon ce 

Circulation Manager 
Helen Ganger 

Advertising Manager 
Barbara Lublin 

Publicity Manager 
Edith Vntunes 

Facultj Advisers 

Mr. Wilfred E. Playfai 
Mr. I-. Wylie Sypher 



MICROCOSM 



LIFE IN 1943 . . . 



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. AT SIMMONS COLLEGE 

Boston, Massachusetts 



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College Hymn 



Hail, Alma Mater! We pledge our love to thee, 
Bring thee our hearts and hands in full loyalty. 
Praising thy counsel and trusting thy truth, 
Lift we our song to thee: O guide thou our youth! 
Lift we our song to thee: O bless now our youth! 
Make us, thy children, generous and just. 
Send us to labor when leave thee we must, 
Ready for service and worthy of trust. 



.. 



7 










78113 






When we were pea-green Freshmen and still 
in the Orientation stage, they gave us mimeo- 
graphed maps of the college with all the lecture 
rooms and labs and offices carefulh marked out 
for us so that we should not get lost on the wa\ to 
class. Simmons was a strange place to all of us 
then, new and huge and little more than a name. 

Now it's far more than that. It means sitting 
through classes on drows\ summer afternoons, 
and wading up to the front door through the 
snowdrifts in February. It means taking hour 
exams and writing term papers ami worrying 
about marks. It means sit ting on the grass out b\ 
\ludd\ River "stud> infi"'; it means dales at Tech, 
dancing at Junior Prom, walking through Har- 
vard Yard. It means long arguments about tin- 
war and the capitalistic system and homework 
and men. It means joining clubs ami serenading 
one's sister class at Step Sinking. 

These are things we don't want to forget, and 
MICROCOSM is meant to help us remember, with 
ii> picture of the "little world" of our college. 
Administration, schools, clubs, classes, campus 
life, and especially the Simmons girls themsehes. 
are here. Don't let the blackboards on the end- 
sheet frighten you they're the last you'll see. 
probably, ami you won't have to take any tests 
on the information (?) that the\ convey. MIC 
isn't a textbook; it's all yours thou thyself art 
t be subject of our discourse. We hope you like it. 

The MIC Stall 



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President Beatley and 

John Simmons was a Boston merchant (dates i 796-1870) who 
lived on Tremont Street with his wife Anna, his sons, John, 
Theodore, and Lorenzo, and his daughters Alvina and Mary 
Ann. He is best known to students by an oil portrait that hangs in 
the President's office and is occasionally reproduced in the News, 
and by the terms of his will, which provided for the establish- 
ment of a college for females that should "give instruction in art, 
science, and industry best calculated to enable the scholars to 
acquire an independent livelihood." John Simmons' words were 
subsequently engraved on the seal of Simmons College ("Art, 
Science, Industry," around an oak tree that has a lamp of learning 
beneath its branches) when the College was founded in 1899. 
Classes began in 1902. The first students wore long skirts and rode 
to their dormitories in horse-drawn cabs; but they were entering 
a modern college, the first of its kind in the country — the first to 
provide professional, as well as liberal arts, training for young 
women. 

The Corporation was established in 1899. Today it consists ol 
twenty-five members, men and women, who meet several times a 
year in private to discuss questions of administration, finance, 
property, and the like; and once a year in public — at Commence- 
ment time. 

The Corporation includes: Henry Lefavour, Ph.D., LL.D.; 
John Washburn Bartol, A.B., M.D., Emeritus; Mary Eleanor Wil- 
liams; Henry Edmund Bothfeld; Sarah Louise Arnold, A.M., 
Ed.D.; Carl Dreyfus, A.B.; Charles Milton Davenport, A.B., 



IJancroft Beatley, Ed.D., Lit 1. 1). 



A hook for the President 



A toast to the Graduates 



A caller for the Dean 




Dean Mesick Head Administration 



LL.B.; William Emerson, A.B., Art.D.; Francis Prescott, A.B.; 
John Stanley Ames, A.B., M.F.; William Brooks Baker, A.B., 
LL.B.; Bancroft Beatley, A.M., Ed.D., Litt.D.; Erwin Haskell 
Schell, S.B.; Edward J. Frost; Rosamond Lamb; Richard Mason 
Smith, A.B., M.D., S.D.; Ruth Hornblower Greenough, A.B.; 
Charles Belcher Rugg, A.M., LL.B.; Elisabeth McArthur Shep- 
ard, S.B. ; Robert Fiske Bradford, A.B., LL.B.; Ada Louise Corn- 
stock, A.M., LL.D., Litt.D., L.H.D.; Abbie Edith Dunks, S.B.; 
Arthur Perry, A.B.; Eleanor Cassidy Keegan, S.B.; Eleanor 
Hayward, S.B., M.B.A. 

For the students, the Corporation is symbolized by President 
Bancroft Beatley. Dr. Beatley enters into student affairs at dances 
(Mic, this year), suppers, and, most popular of all, at the annual 
Faculty-Student Baseball Game. Active in education circles and 
in the civilian war effort, he still finds some time for his stamps and 
for the huge miniature train set he has in his Belmont home. 

President Beatley's jurisdiction is over administration, instruc- 
tion, college policy. The Dean's is over student welfare, scholar- 
ships, and residence. Dean Jane Louise Mesick is friendly, un- 
affected, and very busy — busy not only with all the student prob- 
lems, but with Red Cross work, aid to an English prisoner in 
Germany, and the job of Executive Secretary of the Medical 
Division of Civilian Defense in the Boston area. Dean of the 
Graduate Division since 1940 is Dr. James Mead Hyatt, physicist 
and lecturer extraordinary, who combines administrative ability 
with proficiency in the laboratory. 




Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Litt.D. 



"A modern college, the first of its kind in the country'" 





Anne McHenry Hopkins, M.D. 



ADMINISTRATION 



It takes a heap of 



One of the busiest offices at Simmons is that of Comptroller 
Richmond K. Bachelder, chief active financial officer of the 
College, through whose hands go all bills, checks, scholarships, 
and loans. His staff supervise all the College buildings and 
grounds, including the residence halls and the downtown schools. 
Student organizational accounts are checked monthly by Mr. 
Bachelder and Stu-G Treasurer Jean Thompson, and the 
Comptroller has a veto power over club contracts of any consider- 
able amount. This year the war added to comptrollency diffi- 
culties, for everything relating to government rationing was hand- 
led through this office. During Midyears, Mr. Bachelder proudly 
announced that the main building and all the residence halls had 
been converted to coal heating. 

The Health Office, under the supervision of Dr. Anne Mc- 
Henry Hopkins and Dr. Winnifred Chase, is a clearing house for 
all complaints from broken toenails to the measles. Nurse Carolyn 
Robinson is always in attendance, cheering patients with her 
quiet manner and the efficient swish of her uniform. This year the 
customary individual conferences with the Freshmen were omit- 
ted, but not the routine physical exams given Freshmen and 
Seniors, nor the Seniors' conferences. Associated with the Health 
Office is the Laboratory in which Mrs. Mary Hill makes blood 
tests and analyses and develops X-rays. 

This year saw the creation of the new Admission and Guidance 
Office, exclusively for the use of Freshmen, under the direction of 
Miss Doris M. Sutherland. This office came into being during 



Indoctrination 



Information 



Computation 




I 12] 



doing to make a college tick 

Christmas vacation; February found prospective students being 
interviewed in the attractive new conference room. Work of this 
department is connected with that of the Registrar's Office, 
which was taken over, at the resignation of Miss Dora B. Sher- 
burne (now Mrs. Arthur Seubert) by Mrs. Margaret K. Gonyea. 
This office is kept busy with publication of catalogues and various 
school and departmental bulletins, with registrations in Septem- 
ber, January, and May, with hour plans and with arrangement of 
programs. Miss Barrett, Miss Jennings, and Miss Grant patiently 
change and rechange student courses, keep catalogue mailing 
lists up-to-date, and juggle professors' and students' hours till 
they coincide. This work goes on all summer as well as during the 
school year. 

In October, the Recorder's Office was moved from one end of 
the wing to the other. This office is supervised by Miss Marjorie 
Burbank, whose motto is "check and double-check, take no 
chances." Her staff keeps a record of all vital information about 
students (including their marks), makes out exam schedules, and 
determines each student's accumulation of points. 

Way off on the first floor are the Office of the Department of 
Public Relations, directed by Mr. Wilfrid E. Playfair, and the 
Office of Information. Miss Jane Helseth ran this office till Mid- 
years, when it was taken over by Miss Marie C. LaPorte, who 
now attends to the switchboard, sorts mail, directs strangers, and 
answers questions. This is our smallest office, but the one best 
known to students, whose watchword is still "Meet you at Info." Richmond Knowlton Bachelder, B.B.A. 




Examination 



Documentation 



Rigor Mortis 





Gradus ad Parnassum 



ADMINISTRATION 



. . . and books and butts 



The Library is always a busy place — even if it is on the fourth 
floor. Traffic is heaviest, possibly, at 4:10, because everyone sud- 
denly remembers the reading that is due tomorrow, and rushes 
to Library A for a book which twelve girls before her have 
already tried — vainly — to reserve. A thirteenth girl — the early 
bird — has it. 

Miss Alice Hopkins presides in these upper regions. With the 
assistance of Mrs. Bloom, Miss Frost, and Mrs. Mutch, she takes 
care of the more than 80,000 volumes kept in the main building, 
keeps up the card catalogue, and referees the struggle for From 
Galileo to Cosmic Rays. 

In between Libraries A and B is the hall where economics 
majors can keep up on their current events (in the New York 
Times) after they've finished Terry and the Pirates and our irresist- 
ible Dahl (in the Boston Herald). 

Colorful exhibits of books, posters, and pictures, designed to 
further interest in assemblies, courses, and special lectures, 
attract students passing through the main hall. This year, for 
instance, the new course in "Great Books" has been the basis for 
numerous displays. 

The Lunchroom had a new director this year — Miss Louisa 
Tate, who met the problem of maintaining the standards of 
former years in the face of wartime scarcities and high prices. 
Food remained as tasty as ever, but there were changes: cheese, 
egg, and macaroni dishes assumed prominence, meat became 
scarce. Sugar and butter were less freely distributed, desserts were 
without whipped cream and salads innocent of bananas. Worst of 



All yours for only $9.98! 



Budget unbalancer 



No cokes left 




14 



and nourishment to make the students eliek 



all, there were not always enough cokes to go around. But com- 
muters noticed the same differences at home, and dorm students 
were used to turning in their ration books over on campus. Miss 
Tate stressed the need of sensible diets this year; she offered 
special "sample meals" and urged students to eat wisely and not 
too well. A student Lunchroom Committee worked with her on 
the problem of fifth-hour crowds. The Lunchroom held its usual 
fascination this year; eating remains one of the favorite Simmons 
sports. 

The Simmons Cooperative Bookstore, which is practically 
never called that, absorbs the extra nickels and dimes of Simmons 
girls. It's a mad place at the beginning of each semester, when it is 
besieged by hundreds of students all trying to buy all their books 
for all their courses at once. Hardened Seniors quail before this 
experience; some have been known to skip their first few assign- 
ments rather than attempt to buy books during the first week of 
the term. But except for these brief periods, the Bookstore is one of 
the pleasantest spots in the building. Mrs. Bradstreet, Mrs. Carle- 
ton, and Mrs. Butler are always ready to suggest a special gift. 
Stock changed quickly, keeping a few steps ahead of the seasons, 
even though certain goods were unavailable this year. Metal trays 
and dishes disappeared, nylon stockings were replaced by rayon 
and cotton, and woolen socks by Aralac. An entire new line of 
stationery and gifts designed for men in the service was intro- 
duced. With its Mexican plates, unique knitting bags, new ker- 
chiefs, socks, and, of course, its books, the Coop is a grand place 
for browsing and window-shopping de luxe. 




Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B. 



I should be studying. 



In union there is strength. 




[15] 



The A. A. keeps students together 



>> 




Ruth Huntington Danielson, A.M. 

ADMINISTRATION 



Supervision of dormitory life isn't an easy job, especially since 
wartime problems have been added to the old ones of late signer- 
outers and homesick Freshmen. It is efficiently carried out, how- 
ever, on both Simmons campuses. Director of Residence on main 
campus, Miss Ruth Danielson, came here from the University of 
Michigan last year to make life pleasant for upperclass dormers. 
Miss Danielson takes a personal and understanding interest in 
every student, carries on administration of the eleven houses and 
halls from her rooms in Evans, reads philosophy in her spare time. 
Over in Brookline, Mrs. Frank C. Cooper welcomes Freshmen, 
explains rules and regulations, and entertains numberless Tech 
men. The housemothers and assistant resident heads help with 
their work. 

The Alumnae Association, established in June, 1906, has some 
1800 members all over the world. Miss Helena V. O'Brien, Presi- 
dent, is a lawyer and a special instructor in Business Law. She is 
in charge of Association and Executive Board meetings, and of 
elections of new Board members. Miss Marjorie L. Shea, Execu- 
tive Secretary, runs the Alumnae office at college, records con- 
tributions, publishes the Simmons Review. Under the Dix reunion 
plan, ten or twelve classes meet annually. Miss Shea brings them 
together, and finds living accommodations for them at the dorms 
or at downtown hotels. Simmons Clubs throughout the country 
provide certain local scholarship grants, and the Association pre- 
sents the Alumnae Honor Award and the Alumnae Scholarship 
Award at its annual tea for the Senior Class, held this year at 
Evans Hall just after Midyears. 



Miss Shea keeps records . 



guards trophies 



records events, blessed and otherwise 




I 16] 



after the college has given them up 



Officers of Administration 

Bancroft Beatley, A.M., Ed.D., Litt.D. 
President 

Jane Louise Mesick, Ph.D., Litt.D. 

Dean 

James Mead Hyatt, Ph.D. 

Dean of the Graduate Division 

Alice Lucile Hopkins, A.B., S.B. 

Director of the Library 

Doris Margarett Sutherland, S.B. 
Director of Admission and Guidance 

Anne McHenry Hopkins, A.B., M.D. 
Director of Health 




"When day is done." 



'Call on third' 



'When I was in India . . . " 



"He's in the living room." 




[17] 



1 



ScWooVV sVvC 
S cWo° V S ct^^ 




High stakes 



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No steaks 



Students in the School of English 








■ 



Robert Malcolm Gay, Litt.D. 



Simmons Faculty 

Margia Haugh Abbott, Ph.B. 

(Mrs. Arthur H. Abbott) 

Associate Professor of Clothing 
Helen Fleming Adams, A.B. 

(Mrs. Ralph H. Adams) 

Assistant Professor of Social Economy 
Helen Goller Adams, S.B., A.M. 

(Mrs. Frank W. Adams) 

Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies 
Alexandra Adler, M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Social Psychiatry 
Harriett Moulton Bartlett, A.M. 

Special Lecturer on Medical Social Work 
Edith Arthur Beckler, S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Public Health 
Robert Peter Benedict, Dr.Rer.Pol. 

Instructor in History and Economics 
Kathleen Berger, S.B., Ed.M. 

(Mrs. Walter M. Berger) 

Assistant Professor of Seretarial Studies 
Grete Lehner Bibring, M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Analytic Psychology 
Roy Oren Billett, Ph.D. 

Lecturer on Education 



Students in the School of English count words instead 
of sheep. Most of their work, whether it's for a seminar in 
seventeenth-century metaphysical poetry or for a review 
of the latest best-seller for "Lit Crit," consists of writing 
papers. Literary critiques, journalistic features, short 
stories, poems — the range of forms is so broad that each 
student receives a good training in writing, which is sup- 
plemented by extra-curricular work on Mic, Fen Ways, 
and News. 

The English School trains students (and places them 
almost 100 per cent) for positions in publishing houses, 
advertising agencies, newspaper and magazine offices, 
and radio stations. Under the guidance of the Director of 
the School, Dr. Robert M. Gay, girls get a broad back- 
ground in English and other literatures and take at least 
two technical courses in Journalism, Publicity, or Pub- 
lishing. In these courses, students acquire something of 
the vocabulary of the city room and the print-shop and 
air it before outsiders. Sally Simmons reported one in- 
stance of this in News: 'Did you bleed?' inquired one 
English student. 'No,' answered the other, 'and I kept out 
of the gutter.' Climax of this technical training is the 
project required of Seniors in Publishing — the prepara- 
tion of a book, magazine, or publicity scheme that will be 
practical evidence of their ability. 

By the time they are Seniors, most of the girls in the 
School of English live in the Editors' Room. The school 
has almost without exception furnished the editors of 
Microcosm and News; and the college literary magazine 

Jenson, Antunes, Case, West 




[ 20 J 



on»»» 



count words instead of sheep 



Fen Ways is under their direction, as a practical lab ex- 
periment. The Seniors take charge of the first three issues 
each year, the Juniors take the fourth. A system oi 
partially changing staffs with each issue means that 
every girl in the school, by the time she graduates, will 
have held an editorial position on at least one issue and 
have worked on two or three. 

Some favorite courses of English majors are: Shake- 
speare, Mediaeval Lit, Seventeenth Century Lit, Ad- 
vanced Composition, Journalism. Bugbear is the re- 
quired course in Secretarial Studies — a bitter dose, but 
very, very useful. Practice work during part of the second 
semester of the Senior year supplements class work. 
Every year girls go to radio stations, newspapers, maga- 
zines (from the Atlantic Monthly to Skating), bookstores, 
publishers, and advertisers. They enjoy this work, partly 
because they like putting what they've learned to actual 
use, partly because they can pretty well choose where 
they'll go. 

The English Club is open to "poetry-scribblers, 
novel-readers, joke-lovers, and idea-discussers" from all 
schools, but most of its members are from this one. 
Gertrude Case ("Sally Simmons Says") headed the 
group this year. One of the hit programs of the year 
was the faculty-student "Information Please" quiz; 
at another tea, Theodore Morrison, Harvard professor 
and poet, spoke on modern poetry. Assistant officers of 
the club were Jean-Marie Jenson, Camille West, and 
Edith Antunes. 




"You might have mentioned also 



i"> 



In Publishing: We used dynamic symmetry. 




[21] 



The oldest of the arts, the youngest 




The Machine Age 



Cooper and club members 



Today's important war executive demands a secretary who can 
do more than take rapid dictation and transcribe notes accurate- 
ly. He wants a Girl Friday. Graduates of the Simmons School 
of Business are trained to be expert stenographers with the know- 
ledge and poise of business leaders. The Director of the School of 
Business, Dr. Samuel J. Lukens, prepares his students for execu- 
tive work. 

Two out of three Business School majors will tell you that 
their schedule is tough. They have few free hours. Their program 
consists of technical subjects as well as cultural — a Business School 
girl is just as familiar with the critical theories of Matthew Arnold 
as with the rules of accounting; she spends as many hours pound- 
ing office machines as she does frowning over Spengler's Decline of 
the West. The course which really keeps Business students on their 
toes is "Efficiency," Business 40 in the catalogue. Whenever you 
see a group of them talking excitedly, you can be sure that the 
topic of conversation is Efficiency. It is a stimulating course, which 
initiates students into the art of answering the telephone, opening 
ten envelopes, signing a telegram, licking a stamp, and filing a 
bill all in thirty seconds flat without losing an iota of poise. 

In spite of all the worrying they do about typing, accounting 
and personnel, the Business School girls always look forward 
eagerly to the second half of the Senior year. At this time, each 
girl does practise work in some business office in or near Boston. 
This year Seniors went to hospitals, psychiatric clinics, lawyers' 
offices, insurance firms, and general business concerns; they spent 



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[22] 



of the sciences 



every Wednesday of the second semester in putting the theories 
they learned in class into actual operation. 

Graduates of this school fill various positions in all parts of the 
country. Among the alumnae can be found directors of personnel, 
supervisors of correspondence, court reporters, advertising writers, 
filing experts, and departmental heads. The number of graduates 
employed by the government, state and federal, is now greater 
than ever before. Washington, crowded and busy, offers new 
opportunities daily. Today, Simmons girls find it easy to step 
right into a position, and what is more, a well-paying one, im- 
mediately upon receiving their degree. This year they were given 
added preparation for work after graduation through a special 
new course dealing with the effects of the war upon employers. 

Faculty and students meet informally and become better ac- 
quainted at Scribunal Club meetings. This year's club president 
was Dorothy Cooper. Her assistants were Mary Jane McGrath, 
Vice-President; June Wittfield, Secretary, and Carol Hartford, 
Treasurer. The School is the largest undergraduate school at 
Simmons (163 undergraduate students) and Scribunal is the 
largest school club. All the members of the group did volunteer 
work in some war agency during the year. At the annual Christ- 
mas tea, one of the main events of the year, the girls wrapped 
cookies and sent them to camps and military centers. Other club 
programs were the annual Mother-Daughter Tea held in April, 
and a tea at which a representative of the WAAC addressed the 
members. 



"What happened to that other fifty cents?" 





Samuel Jesse Lukens, Ph.D. 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Elizabeth Eunice Bissell, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Child Welfare 
Allen Douglass Bliss, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
*Raymond Francis Bosworth, S.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of English 
Marion Edna Bowler, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Romance Languages 
Augusta Fox Bronner, Ph.D. 

(Mrs. William Healy) 

Special Lecturer on Mental Hygiene 
Nina Caroline Brotherton, A.M. 

Professor of Library Science, and Acting Director oj 

the School of Library Science 
Flossie C. Budewig, S.M. 

Instructor in Home Economics 
Lyle Kenneth Bush, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Art 
Philippe Sidney Cabot, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 
Irene McAllister Chambers, Ph.B., A.M., 

S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Retailing 
Alice Channing, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Social Economy 
Josephine M. Chapman, S.B., Ed.M. 

(Mrs. Boyd P. Chapman) 

Assistant Professor of Physical Education 

*On leave of absence for war service. 



[23] 



The scientists of today would build 



Science School students wear what amounts to a uniform — 
serviceable smocks, often perforated with acid holes, and ker- 
chiefs round their hair. Their course is notoriously "tough" and is 
extremely important just now, with wartime demands for just 
such college-trained technicians as Dr. John A. Timm turns out 
every year. 

Lab-hungry Freshmen and Sophomores have at least a year's 
stab at three sciences — chemistry, physics, and biology. If they 
survive this and enter the Junior class, they select a major, choos- 
ing as their field of concentration organic chemistry or physics 
and math — test tubes and the smell of hydrogen sulphide, or 
logarithms and pulley-wheels. 

Some of the most important courses offered by the school are 
diagnostics, bacteriology, and courses for teacher-training in 
physics. There is special work in haematology and in the old 
standby, hospital laboratory testing. Courses in the arts and the 
social sciences are required of Science majors, so that they may 
receive a well-rounded education. 

Science school grads don't stand in waiting lines. The usual 
procedure is reversed. The prospective employers do the soliciting, 
by letter, personal interview, and representatives sent to the 
college. Simmons Science Seniors, like Tech Seniors, usually 
spend their last semester at school weighing the comparative 
merits of the various positions offered them. Graduates work in 
research laboratories in colleges, and in federal and private 
industrial labs. One recent graduate is working at synthesising 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Isabella Kellock Coulter, S.B., A.M. 
(Mrs. Jeremy A. Coulter) 
Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies 

Alice Louise Crockett, A.M. 
Assistant Professor of English 

Eleanor Sophia Davis, A.B., S.B., Ed.M. 

Assistant Professor of Clothing 

Felix Deutsch, M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Social Psychiatry 

Sara Gelfan Deutschmann, A.B., Ed.M. 

(Mrs. A. Lincoln Deutschmann) 

Special Assistant in Music 
Florence Sophronia Diall 

Associate Professor of Physical Education 
Tilly Svenson Dickinson, S.B., Ed.M. 

(Mrs. H. Donald Dickinson) 

Assistant Professor of Secretarial Studies 

Quindara Oliver Dodge, S.M. 
(Mrs. Chester C. Dodge) 

Associate Professor of Institutional Management, 
and Director of Vocational Practice 

Marie Lois Donohoe, A.B. 

Special Lecturer on Mental Hygiene 



Test lube babes 



The inside story 





[24] 



the world of tomorrow 




John Arrend Timm, Ph.D. 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Sigrid Anderson Edge, A.B., S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Library Science 
Viola Grace Engler, S.B., M.B.A. 

Assistant Professor of Accounting 
Eula Gertrude Ferguson, A.B., S.B. 

Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies 
Carolyn Wicker Field, S.B. 

(Mrs. Richard A. Field) 

Instructor in Library Science 
Jacob Ellis Finesinger, A.M., M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Social Psychiatry 
Lucy Ellis Fisher, S.M. 

Assistant Professor of Foods 
Irene Rachdorf Flanagan, A.M. 

(Mrs. Leo B. Flanagan) 

Instructor in Economics 
Ethel M. Fletcher, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Family Social Work 
Morris Friedberg, A.M., Docteur de l'Uni- 

versite de Paris 

Professor of Economics 
Ruth Bachelder Friedberg, A.B., S.M. 

(Mrs. Morris Friedberg) 

Assistant Professor of Retailing 
Reeva Porter Friedman, A.B. 

(Mrs. Richard H. Friedman) 

Research Associate in Retailing 



vitamins A and D; another at determining the molecular weights 
of protein. The socially-minded find satisfaction in public-health 
bacteriology. Even undergraduates have been pressed into service 
since the war began: they worked in labs during summer vaca- 
tion, and one Sophomore was employed at the Red Cross blood- 
donating center all through the year. Science students have so 
much experience in and out of school that the usual Senior 
"practice work" is not considered necessary for them. 

Science students have few free hours; double-hour discussions 
and lectures and long sessions with the test tubes take up their 
time from 8:45 to 4:10. But their lab courses have certain at- 
tractive features that are rarely found in the regular class meetings 
of the other schools. There is a quiet informality about them, and 
while four straight hours' work on an experiment may be hard on 
the feet, one can keep up a certain amount of conversation 
through it all, and take an occasional trip into the hall, or even 
down to Show Case. 

Ellen Richards was the first woman ever to graduate from 
M.I.T., and her spiritual daughters at Simmons named their 
school club after her. Some of the club traditions are unique, 
especially the banquet given to welcome new members, which is 
held in a laboratory (slightly de-fumigated for the occasion) and 
at which food is served in beakers and bottles. Other meetings of 
the Ellen Richards Club are less startling, being held in the 
Lounge, and having a more conventional service. Jeanne Blanch- 
ard was President this year: the Secretary-Treasurer was Hilda 
Yee, and the Senior Representative was Gertrude Kirsner. 



Algeri, Blanchard, Baum 




[25] 



Simmons College Nurses — from 



The Simmons nursing cap, designed by a former student, has 
appeared this year on all the battlefronts of the world, on Army 
and Navy officers and Red Cross nurses; at emergency relief 
centers; in operating rooms; in nursing lecture-halls. It repre- 
sents a high achievement. 

Simmons nurses receive their B.S. and R.N. only after five 
years of work. To Freshmen, it seems a terrific dose; but fourth- 
and fifth-year students find time almost too short for all their 
studying and practical work. College life is in order for the first 
two and a half years, with emphasis on the sciences and psy- 
chology, and with six weeks of summer work at the Peter Bent 
Brigham and the "General." Then, at midyears, Nursing School 
Juniors are formally capped at the traditional candlelight cere- 
mony, and leave the college to train in hospitals for two solid 
years — at the Boston Lying-in for maternity cases, the Children's 
Hospital for pediatrics, the McLean for psychiatry. The nurses 
come back to Simmons for the second semester of their fifth year, 
and get their B.S. Finally, after two months of public health ser- 
vice in Boston's poorer districts, they are awarded the R.N. 

Simmons has graduated superior nurses since 1918, emphasis 
shifting in 1934 from specialization in Public Health work to 
every phase of the profession. Practically every one of the avail- 
able nurses is now serving in the armed forces or on the home 
front, in spite of the fact that the marriage mortality is high in 
this school. 

Student nurses, "probies," and graduates are united in an af- 



I don't want to get well. 








Helen Wood, R.N., A.M. 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Marion B. Gardner, S.B., Ed.M., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Design 
Robert Malcolm Gay, A.M., Litt.D. 

Professor of English, 

Director of the School of English, and 

Chairman of the Division of Language, Literature 

and the Arts 
Ina Mary Granara, S.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
Emerson Greenaway, S.B., A.B. in L.S. 

Lecturer in Library Administration 
Barbara Johnson Hall, S.B. 

(Mrs. Albert C. Hall) 

Assistant in Chemistry 
Zoltan Haraszti, J.S.D., A.M. 

Lecturer on the History of the Book 
Katharine Davis Hardwick, A.B. 

Professor of Social Economy, and 

Director of the School of Social Work 
Rachel Louise Hardwick, S.B., Ch.B., M.D. 

(Mrs. James A. Burgess) 

Special Lecturer on Medical Information 
Harrison LeRoy Harley, Ph.D. 

Professor of Philosophy and Psychology, 

Directoi of the School of Preprofessional Studies, and 

Chairman of the Division of Philosophy, Psychology, 

and Education 



[26] 



the Fenway to the front 



Mary Kathryn Harrigan, S.B. 

Special Instructor in Biology 
Gorham Waller Harris, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 
Claire de Hedevary, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Economics 
Edith Fishtine Helman, Ph.D. 

(Mrs. Bernard Helman) 

Assistant Professor of Spanish 
Leland David Hemenway, A.M. 

Associate Professor of Mathematics and Physics 
Frances Warner Hersey, A.B., Litt.D. 

(Mrs. Mayo D. Hersey) 

Lecturer on English 
Curtis Morrison Hilliard, A.B. 

Professor of Biology and Public Health 
William Augustus Hinton, S.B., M.D. 

Lecturer on Wassermann Technique 
Katharine Hitchcock, R.N., S.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Public Health Nursing 
Caroline Maude Holt, Ph.D. 

Professor of Biology 
Nellie Maria Hord, S.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Foods and Nutrition 
Roy Graham Hoskins, Ph.D., M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Social Psychiatry 



fectionate admiration for the director of the school. Miss Wood is 
the nurse-executive par excellence. Students remember her kindness 
in conferences, her active personal interest in each girl, which, 
as some know, extends to the babies of graduates. Another link 
between hospital student nurses and those still in college is Anne 
Strong Club. Named for the first director of the Nursing School, 
Anne Strong meets monthly in Evans, welcomes Freshmen as well 
as members of the school. Lecturers on physiotherapy, Army, 
psychopathic, and obstetrical nursing were on this year's calendar. 
On May 12 — Hospital Day — Anne Strong toured Boston hospitals 
en masse. Their Christmas party benefited the Good Samaritan 
Hospital for rheumatic children. Most heroic feat was that of 
the members who volunteered for four hours of labor at various 
hospitals every Saturday. Commuters like Barbara Akers, Presi- 
dent, got up at six o'clock on dark December mornings for this. 
Nurses' training isn't all drudgery. There are fascinating ses- 
sions in "lab"; operating-room scenes that are as exciting as the 
movies say; and there is the greatest pleasure of all — the visible 
satisfaction of the persons they serve. Helpful and cheerful pa- 
tients are the greatest boon to probationers. W 7 hen the head nurse 
coolly surveys every move of the nervous probie as she makes a 
bed or gives a bath, it is wonderfully reassuring to be told by the 
victim of this practical training: "That's all right, girlie. Just let 
me know when you want me to turn over and don't worry about 
that supervisor. I'm all with you." 



Books, bugs, biology 



Akers and Anne Strong members 




- 




[27] 



Better books for all — and books 




"Hippophagist, hippophile, hippopotamus 



,»? 



There's plenty of variety in the library field, as you are 
reminded when you see a Bookmobile making its rounds 
through a rural district, when your serviceman writes 
that the camp librarian has been helping him bone up on 
some technical stuff, when you contribute a book to the 
V-Book campaign and — of course — when you go over to 
the Branch Library to get a nice love story for Aunt 
Julia. 

The Simmons School of Library Science trains its 
students (all of them enrolled as members in the A.L.A.) 
for work in libraries big and little, general and special- 
ized. Miss Nina C. Brotherton is acting as Director of the 
School. 

Libe students go through three years of stiff academic 
work, during which they elect as many courses as they 
can in their pet subjects, for in their Senior year, when 
professional training really begins, they don't have a 
chance for anything but technical courses. They prepare 
for jobs as public librarians in regional or small town 
libes, as children's librarians (there's a big field there; 
it seems there are always children around), as librarians 
specializing in book selection, cataloguing, etc., or as 
special librarians in any field from banking and tech- 
nology to music and art. 

Senior year is one of the hardest in any school, with 
classes almost every hour, and with a huge amount ot 
outside work. Upperclass students spend most of their 
free time in Room 318, where there is a special library 
for their own use, and where they each have a desk. 
Besides the intensive work they do in school, they take a 



Collins and Lima 



Hall of Minerva 





[28] 



in better places 

lot of field trips. They follow the guide up and down 
stairs, through narrow passages, gathering all the dust 
from the stacks and secret places of the B.P.L., the Boston 
Athenaeum, Widener, and local libraries. Their feet 
get tired, but they like the glimpse they get of what goes 
on behind the scenes, and the chance they have of ap- 
plying class theories to what they see. Favorite trip this 
year was one through the Yenching Institute (Chinese- 
Japanese) with Dr. Chu as guide, during which they saw 
manuscripts two thousand years old. 

Girls in Libe get a chance to put theories into practice, 
also, during summer vacations, when many of them 
assist in, or even take charge of, libraries in their home 
towns. Their practice work is brought to a climax in the 
second semester of the last year, when they go to libraries 
in several states for two weeks of concentrated experience 
on actual jobs. 

020, the Library School undergraduates' club, emph- 
asized the war effort this year, starting off with a talk by 
Mrs. Aline Whiteside, Simmons alumna, who holds the 
vital position of head of all Army libraries in the First 
Service Command area. Under her leadership, busy 
members went down to headquarters to help sort the 
sixty thousand V-Books turned in by the civilian public. 

020 found time, too, for monthly teas and meetings. 
Peg Collins was President; Doris McCrary, Vice-Presi- 
dent; Constance Lima, Secretary; Betty Chute, Trea- 
surer; Vivian Downes, Chairman of Activities; and 
Dorothy Leeper, Chairman of Teas. 



Do you think the troops would like "HoneybuIlch? , ■' 





v . 



Nina Caroline Brotherton, A.M. 

Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Emily Bissell Houghton, S.B. 

(Mrs. Kermit R. Houghton) 

Special Instructor in Sociology 
Alice Rothwell Hyatt, S.B. 

(Mrs. James M. Hyatt) 

Instructor in Physics 
James Mead Hyatt, Ph.D. 

Professor of Physics 
Flora McKenzie Jacobs 

Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies 
Harry Morton Johnson, A.M. 

Instructor in Sociology 
Cheney Church Jones, A.B., LL.D. 

Special Lecturer on Child Welfare 
*Raymond Kenneth Jones, S.M. 

Assistant Professor of Physics 
Florene Cora Kelly, S.M. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Mary Ramon Kinney, A.B., M.S. 

Lecturer on Library Science 
Manfred Klein, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of German 
Ruth Shaw Leonard, S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Library Science 
*Winston Barnes Lewis, Ph.D. 

Instructor in History and Economics 
Alton A. Linford, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Social Economy 

* On leave of absence for war service. 



[2 9 ] 



Needles, pins, vitamins 




Probably every single student in the English, Library Science, 
Preprofessional, Science, Business, and Nursing schools has at one 
time or another wished she belonged to the School of Home 
Economics, for the smells that are wafted forth from the cooking 
labs on the third floor — smells of fresh-baked bread, of apple pie, 
and of gingerbread — are practically irresistible. The school at- 
tracts the outsider also by displays of textiles and by the gowns 
draped over mannequins in the Clothing rooms. 

Home Ec girls do not intend to be cooks or dressmakers, but 
they could be. Along with their academic courses and their sci- 
entific work in chemistry and biology, they receive training in the 
actual preparation of food and the design and making of clothing. 
The names of some of their courses speak for themselves: Experi- 
mental Cookery, Community Nutrition, Interior Decorating, 
History of Ornament, Home Management. 

Foods majors have a chance to try out their wares when they 
hold bargain food sales in Evans basement on Tuesday nights. 
Girls from all over campus come over for late snacks. Home Ec 
brownies are famous. Clothing majors, likewise, put their training 
to good use: dorm girls hang out their shingles and solicit campus 
trade in the dressmaking line. Just before Mic and News, they 
are swamped with orders for shortening, lengthening, taking in, 
Do I get up before the sun does this time? i ett i ng out , an d lifting the faces of gowns. 

Home Ec courses aren't easy, though they may seem so much 



Hope it fits. 



Henderson, Davis, Butler 








3° 



that's what Home Ec-ers think about 




W:£:£'% 



Elda Robb, Ph.D. 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Ruth Lloyd, A.M. 

Lecturer on Social Economy 
Ross Franklin Lockridge, Jr., A.M. 

Instructor in English 
Samuel Jesse Lukens, Ph.D. 

Professor of Business Economics, 

Director of the School of Business and 

Director of the Prince School 
Ruth MacGregory, S.B. 

Instructor in Foods 
Marjorie Marie McKinley, S.B. 

Supervisor of Vocational Practice 
Kate MgMahon 

Associate Professor of Social Economy 
Judith Matlack, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of English 
Ouida Crouse Montague, S.B. 

(Mrs. Ouida C. Montague) 

Special Instructor in Hospital Laboratory Methods 
Ruth Conniston Morize, Mus.B. 

(Mrs. Andre Morize) 

Lecturer on the Appreciation of Music 
Evangeline Hall Morris, B.A., B.N., R.N. 

(Mrs. Cecil R. Morris) 

Assistant Professor of Nursing 



fun. By the time Senior year comes around the hours are what 
laborites would call abnormal. There are six A.M. jaunts down 
to Boston restaurant kitchens, there is the well-known Institu- 
tional Management itinerary, and there is food sampling at 
hotels and resorts. Last fall, for instance, there was a spree at a 
rural inn on the North Shore, with horseback riding, surf-bathing, 
country walks, and wonderful food — luxury, till each Home Ec-er 
had to sit down and write a criticism of the management. 

Among the favorite courses in this school is one of the most 
unusual in the whole college. Eight girls live at Practice House, 
on main campus, for eight weeks, sharing all the work of running 
the house, planning meals, buying food, sewing, and serving the 
food. The course was directed this year by Miss Catherine Starr. 

This year Miss Elda Robb, attractive and efficient director of 
the school, has instituted new "refresher courses" for students, 
defense workers, and your mother and mine. Graduate work in 
dietetics will be offered this summer, and courses in child care and 
guidance, emergency feeding, and nutrition are planned. 

The Home Ec Club is famous for having the best "eats" of all 
the clubs at Simmons. Its big annual event is the Home Ec 
Banquet, at which the ultimate in gastronomical delicacy is 
attained. Home Ec officers this year were: Marilyn Davis, Presi- 
dent; Betty Bell, Vice-President; Jean MacAfee, Secretary; Lois 
Butler, Treasurer; and Priscilla Henderson, Program Chairman. 



"Trouble, trouble, boil and bubble I'" 




[3' I 



Preprofessional Studies — prelude 




Harrison L. Harley, Ph.D. 



Youngest of the seven undergraduate schools at Simmons is the 
School of Preprofessional Studies. Headed by friendly, erudite 
Dr. Harrison L. Harley, the school furnishes a sound groundwork 
in the arts and the social sciences in preparation for professional 
studies. Most of the students are headed for social service work, 
although some undertake pre-medical or pre-dental studies here, 
and some plan to do graduate work at Prince. Others prepare for 
work in library science, physiotherapy, occupational therapy, 
and allied medical sciences, as well as for economics and sociology. 

Four basic programs are planned in this school, but adequate 
leeway for individual inclinations is allowed. With Dr. Harley's 
aid, students map out programs that will give them a broad 
cultural background; but this is stressed rather as a prelude to 
professional graduate study than as an end in itself. Each of the 
four programs (social work, store service education, library sci- 
ence, medical science) is geared to courses in the undergraduate 
school to which it bears the closest relationship. Girls who are 
headed for social work concentrate on sociology, economics, and 
psych. Miss Marenda Prentis' Introduction to the Fields of Social 
Work brings many of the Seniors into their first actual contact 
with social problems. Many gain more experience through volun- 
teer work in Boston settlement houses and other agencies. 

Fewer formal class hours, fewer laboratory sessions char- 
acterize programs of students in Preprofessional; much of their 
time is spent in research and in volunteer work. 



Home from the back steps 



Preprofessional gabfest 





[ 32 J 



to graduate work 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Gwendolyn Murdoch, A.B., S.B., M.A.L.S. 

Lecturer on Libtary Science 
Abraham Myerson, M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Social Psychiatry 
Raymond Elwood Neal, S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
*Joseph Garton Needham, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Psychology 
Malcolm Strong Nichols, A.B. 

Special Lecturer on Family Welfare 
Mary Elizabeth Norcross, R.N., S.B. 

Special Instructor in Nursing Education 
Helen Rich Norton, A.B. 

Professor of Retailing, and Associate 

Director of the Prince School of Retailing 
Helena Veronica O'Brien, S.B., LL.B. 

Special Instructor in Business Law 
Waldo Emerson Palmer, A.B. 

Assistant Professor of History 
Eleanor Pavenstedt, M.D. 

Special Instructor in Social Psychiatry 
Mary Patten Peterson, S.B. 

(Mrs. Torsten E. Peterson) 

Assistant in Library Science 
Ruth Arlene Pitkin, S.B. 

Assistant in Library Science 

* On leave of absence for war service. 

Sociological problem 




Wilfrid Ernest Playfair, B.A. 

Lecturer on Journalism 
John James Poutas, A.B., M.D. 

Special Lecturer on Public Health Administration 
Lalia Charlton Pratt, S.B. 

(Mrs. Lawrence H. Pratt) 

Special Instructor in Chemistry 
Marenda Elliott Prentis, A.M., S.B. 

Special Instructor in Sociology 
Robert Carter Rankin, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of History 
Philip Morrison Richardson, S.B., A.M. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Caroline Prince Riley, A.M. 

Special Instructor in German 
Elda Robb, Ph.D. 

Professor of Nutrition, and Director of the School of 

Home Economics 
Leo Roberts, Ph.D. 

Special Instructor in Psychology 
Virginia Paine Rogers, A.M. 

Special Instructor in English 
Pauline Burgess Rohm, Ph.D. 

Instructor in Biology 
Howard Frank Root, A.B., M.D. 

Lecturer on Medical Information 
James Tate Rubey, A.M., A.B. in L.S. 

Assistant Professor in Library Science 
Hanns Sachs, LL.D. 

Lecturer on Analytic Psychology 
Florence Celia Sargent, S.B., A.M. 

(Mrs. Sydney P. Sargent) 

Associate Professor of Chemistry 
Isabel Linscott Sargent, A.B. 

(Mrs. Ellwood W. Sargent) 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Hugena Dunbar Seidenstuecker, S.B. 

(Mrs. Karl F. Seidenstuecker) 

Instructor in Secretarial Studies 
Ida Alice Sleeper, A.M. 

Associate Professor of English 
Julian Louis Solinger, Ph.D. 

Instructor in Biology 
Harry Caesar Solomon, S.B., M.D. 

Lecturer on Clinical Psychiatry 
Maida Herman Solomon, A.B., S.N. 

(Mrs. Harry C. Solomon) 

Instructor in Social Economy 
Harriet Alden Southgate, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 
Patricia Horton Staley, A.B. 

(Mrs. Carroll H. Staley) 

Assistant in Chemistry 
Mary Catharine Starr, B.Ed., A.M. 

Instructor in Home Management and 

Child Development 



[33] 



School of Social Work 




. c "' 



■.-~-i& ■■ 



Katherine Davis Hardwick, A.B. 



Under the shadow of the capitol dome on Beacon Hill 
stands the Simmons School of Social Work. Open only to 
college graduates, the school offers a program in profes- 
sional social work leading to the degree of Master of 
Science. Its program is based on the case work theory, 
which stresses individual problems of the persons being 
aided. The first year emphasizes the philosophy of social 
work, as well as practical training acquired through field 
work in carefully selected agencies. The second year 
student undertakes specialized study in a field of her 
own choosing. All candidates for the degree must write 
a thesis and take an oral examination. 

Under the guidance of tall, gray-haired, charming 
Miss Katherine Hardwick, students select one of five 
general fields: family welfare, medical or psychiatric 
social work, juvenile aid, community organization, or 
social research. 

Volunteer work in war agencies, settlement houses, 
and hospitals, plays a large part in the lives of those 
young women. Their experience is constantly being 
broadened. By the time their Master of Science degree is 
awarded them, they have gained a wide experience with 
people. 



School of Social Work 



Simmons Faculty (Continued) 

Howard Oliver Stearns, S.M. 

Assistant Professor of Physics 
George Nye Steiger, Ph.D. 

Professor of History, and 

Chairman of the Division of Social Studies 
Frances Stern, A.M. 

Special Instructor in Nutrition in Social Work 
Marjory Stimson, R.N., S.B., A.M. 

Associate Professor of Public Health Nursing 
Rufus Whittaker Stimson, A.M., B.D., Ed.D. 

Lecturer on Rural Problems 
Jessie Mildred Stuart, S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Retailing 
Clare Louise Sweeney, A.B., S.B., Ed.M. 

Assistant Professor of Office Management 
F. Wylie Sypher, Ph.D. 

Associate Professor of English 
Louisa Nellie Tate, S.B. 

Special Instructor in Institutional Management 
John Arrend Timm, Ph.D. 

Professor of Chemistry, Director oj 

the School of General Science, and 

Chairman of the Division of Science 




[34] 




Warren Stenson Tryon, A.M. 

Assistant Professor of History 
Dino Gris Valz, A.B. 

Special Instructor in Book and Magazine Publishing 
Alice John Vandermeulen, A.B. 

(Mrs. Daniel C. Vandermeulen) 

Special Instructor in Economics 
Susie Augusta Watson, A.B., R.N., S.B. 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Eva Whiting White, S.B. 

(Mrs. W. D. White) 

Professor of Social Economy 
Ruth Loring White, S.B. 

Special Instructor in Nutrition 
Jennie Blakeney Wilkinson, S.B., Ed.M. 

Associate Professor of Secretarial Studies 
Catherine Jones Witton, A.M. 

(Mrs. Edgar A. Witton) 

Assistant Professor of Biology 
Helen Wood, R.N., A.M. 

Professor of Nursing, and 

Director of the School of Nursing 
Laurence William Wylie, Ph.D. 

Assistant Professor of Romance Languages 



Prince classes are colorful 



Prince School of Retailing 



The Prince School of Retailing offers an advanced program in 
store service education. College graduates receive a diploma at 
completion of the course; and certain students who are admitted 
with three years college training receive their B.S. at the end 
of the year. Three members of the Senior Class of Simmons have 
been at Prince this year. 

Dr. Samuel J. Lukens, who is Director of the School of Business 
and Secretarial Studies, is also Director of Prince. Associate Di- 
rector is Miss Helen Norton, whose devotion to the school's 
interests is already legend. They offer to girls who like to work 
with color, goods, and people a thorough schooling in merchan- 
dising, personnel, store finance, textiles, color, advertising. Bos- 
ton's large department stores cooperate in offering a wide range 
of field work, and six weeks before Christmas holidays Prince 
girls — characterized by an un-collegiate neatness and chic — go to 
stores in New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, and other large cities 
for a taste of actual junior executive work. On their return to 
Boston, they undertake projects in store work which generally 
involve individual research work in retailing. Certain college 
graduates in the school may prepare a thesis in absentia during 
the next year, towards the Master of Science degree. 

Throughout the course a watchful eye is kept on current events. 
The latest developments in labor, consumer organization, price- 
control, etc., are analyzed. Students are now being trained for 
positions in federal regulatory agencies. 



■CV- 



-j**? 






SzSi'f^^^^r'-i 




£ «| 



.-■- 



# V 



Helen Rich Norton, A.B. 



[35l 



fltf* 



&&* 







YV> n ° i 
S oC^Vvce C 



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1 






TW* 8 SV S»1 



4et>« 



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1 



Dorm Board boss 







,*-»» 



Phone dutv 




Madame President 



;:<**" 



4m 




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Stu G . . . a college achievement in 



Every undergraduate student automatically becomes a 
member of the Student Government Association upon 
entering Simmons. Each class is represented in Stu-G 
Council, a committee of twelve elected to regulate life 
at the college. Membership in the council is the highest 
elective honor among the students. The group meets 
weekly to hear committee reports, discuss business, and 
make decisions. 

Carolyn Avery headed Student Government this year, 
filling a position that requires intelligence, efficiency, and 
tact, for the problems that come up before Stu-G are 
many and varied. New clubs (this year, for instance, the 
Orchestra and the Forum group) must submit constitu- 
tions which the council approves or sends back for amend- 
ment; standing committees like Social Activities are 
supervised, and Simmons student policy in intercollegiate 
matters is determined. Stu-G runs certain affairs that 
aren't specifically under the direction of a particular 
club or class; for example, Old English Dinner, at which 
all the members of the council are honored; upperclass 
marriage lectures; and May Party, at which the results 
of all-college elections are announced, and at which the 
chain of John Simmons is given to the incoming president 



of Student Government by the retiring president. 

Questions raised and suggestions proposed by students 
are referred to the Advisory Board, which is made up 
of the Dean, three members of the Faculty who are 
graduates of the college, and three members of the 
council. This board has the final say on student policy. 

Honor Board, headed this year by Priscilla Hess, is 
one of the most important organizations in the college. 
Its chairman sits in at Stu-G and Dorm Board meetings, 
besides conducting meetings of her own group. Simmons 
has operated on the present Honor System since 1931 — 
exams are conducted without monitors, dorm students 
who come in after hours report themselves, and so forth. 
Every student is a member of the system. The Board 
consists of three Seniors, three Juniors, one Sophomore, 
and one Freshman, who meet privately to hear cases of 
violation and decide upon treatment. The quieter the 
schedule is, the better pleased is Honor Board, for that 
means that its system is functioning successfully. 

One of the most prominent Stu-G groups this year was 
the War Service Committee (organized in 1941 as the 
Defense Committee). Chairman Dina Morelli, with a 
committee made up of representatives of all classes, 



Student Government Council 




[38] 



self-government 



Stu-G Treasurer Thompson 
checks el nb hooks and hal- 
ances budgets. 



Desks in Student Officers 
Room are supposed to be ciear 



but you can't get ciub 
work done in a tidy 
room. 




[39] 



Student Government (Continued) 



directed war stamp sales, bandage-rolling, first-aid 
classes, Red Cross work. An all-out bond campaign was 
begun in February, with the purchase of two jeeps for 
the Army as goal. Another group to do war work was 
Ivy-S, organized originally to raise money to provide 
scholarships for refugee students; in 1942-43 it worked 
for the relief milk fund for Russian children. 

Another division of Student Government is Dormitory 
Council, made up of the president and vice-president of 
Stu-G, the chairman of Honor Board, and the chairman 
of the different houses and halls on campus. The work of 
this organization is never ending. The members make 
all recommendations for campus rules, which are sent 
to Student Government for ratification. Dormitory 
Board, within Dorm Council, is a judicial body — both 
groups are headed by Colette Peterson, Vice-President 
of Student Government. Girls who break rules (coming 
in after hours is the most frequent offense) come up 
before the Board, and may be put on Social Pro for a 
varying length of time. Three Seniors, two Juniors, one 
Soph, and one Freshman make up the Board. This year 
the dorm groups instigated a campaign for more campus 
functions — hikes, tours, concerts, and plays were ar- 



ranged throughout both semesters for dorm girls. 

The Curriculum Committee, organized by Stu-G, 
studies student criticism of the courses offered, and sug- 
gestions for new courses. As a result of the committee's 
survey, new courses, such as that in map-making, were 
added to the curriculum. 

All is not work for Student Government officers. Girls 
who are on the Social Activities Committee have fun 
arranging Student-Faculty dinners, teas, and get-ac- 
quainted dances for the Freshmen. And members of the 
Assembly Committee have the pleasant job of assisting 
a Faculty board in choosing speakers and presenting them 
at assemblies. Noted lecturers have been brought to the 
college; programs of all kinds, from the lightest to the 
gravest, have been given. Some guest speakers this year 
were the Hon. Margaret Bondfield, first woman member 
of the British Cabinet; the Greek consul at Boston, Mr. 
Alexis S. Liatus; three Flight Lieutenants of the Royal 
Australian Air Force, and a noted deep sea diver, Mr. 
Max Gene Nohl. 

All this is only a small part of the work carried on 
as a matter of routine, by the student association through 
the year. 



Parly in the oiling 



'The next case hefore Dorm Board 




[4o] 




'Then you fold it here— 



"My book is almost full." 




Student Government Association 

President, Carolyn Avery 
Vice-President, Colette Peterson 
Assistant Vice-President, Betty Bell 
Secretary, Antonia Smerlas 
Treasurer, Jean Thompson 
Council Members, Evelyn Brown 

Betty Dasey 

Mary Jane McGrath 

Nancy Rich 

Grace Noren 

Margaret Wilson 

Jean Finlay 

Honor Board 
Chairman, Priscilla Hess 
Board Members, Priscilla Henderson 

Claire Gaudette 

Betty Bell 

Doris Whitehead 

Camille West 

Barbara Akers 

Phyllis Smith 

Martha Brooks 

Social Activities Committee 
Chairman, Mary Keefe 
Committee Members, Sue Hartman 

Margaret Coffey 

Marianna Evans 

Shirley Duncan 

Suzanne Kaldeck 

Barbara Taylor 

War Service Committee 
Chairman, Dina Morelli 
Committee Members, Mary Bailey 

Carol Blanchard 

Alice Saunders 

Nancy Baker 

Louise Hendrickson 

Betty Lebenheim 

Barbara Gosford 

Transfer Committee 
Chairman, Barbara Seaman 

Assembly Suggestion Committee 
Chairman, Barbara Lublin 

Lunchroom Committtee 
Chairman, Virginia Lovett 

Curriculum Committee 
Chairman, Rosalyn Blake 

Ivy-S 
Chairman, Elizabeth Mahoney 

Other College Officers 
College Voucher, Claire Gaudette 
Fire Chief, Barbara Coughlin 
College Song Leader, Thelma Tengelson 



L4M 




Senior President 
Dorothy Cashen 




Junior President 
Dorothy Christie 




Sophomore President 
Betty Borgeson 





% 



Freshman President 
Margaret West 



Class officers 



Class organizations outlive all the others. It's as mem- 
bers of the Class of '09, or '20, or '43 that we have a place 
in the Alumnae Association. But the importance of 
classes isn't just post-collegiate — they're probably the 
major groups within the student association, and class 
officers have a big job on their hands. Not only do they 
carry on the routine business of budgets and committee 
meetings, but they supervise elections and assist in tradi- 
tional affairs — Freshman Frolic and Freshman Formal, 
Soph Shuffle and Soph Luncheon, Junior Welcome and 
Junior Prom, Senior Prom and Class Day. 

Juniors and Frosh, Sophs and Seniors are sister classes. 
Every Junior has a "Freshman Sister" whom she takes 
sightseeing through Boston, and for whom she tries to 
find a man for Freshman Formal. Next year, the Sopho- 
mores reciprocate, and try to find a man for their sister 
at Senior Prom. 

The Class Mascots — Panda Bear, Little Lulu, Black 
Lamb, and the Gremlin — are present at class meetings, 
and are in the class processions at Step Singing. Each 
mascot shares his class's hour of glory when the Juniors 
take over the Colonnade at the end of May. 



Class of 1943 

President, Dorothy Cashen 
Vice-President, Alice Boyce 
Secretary, Virginia Dunn 
Treasurer, Louisa Christopher 
Song Leader, Thelma Tengleson 

Class of 1944 

President, Dorothy Christie 
Vice-President, Ruth Johnson 
Secretary, Miriam Anderson 
Treasurer, Lois Butler 
Song Leader, Cynthia Crowe 

Class of 1945 

President, Betty Borgeson 
Vice-President, Nancy Baker 
Secretary, Mary Grube 
Treasurer, Katherine MacGregor 
Song Leader, Mary Grube 

Class of 1946 

President, Margaret West 
Vice-President, Harriet Leigh ton 
Secretary, Ann Michelson 
Treasurer, Dorothea Manchester 
Song Leader, Elizabeth Warren 



[42] 



and activities 



Everybody happy? 
Juniors welcome Frosh 



Wish they were diamonds 
Sophomores 



Do you think there's any 
hope? Seniors 




[43] 




Dorm life 



Walking over from Brookline when you're a 
Freshman — taking over upperclass campus next 
year — sleeping through rising bells — borrowing 
your skirt from Roomie and your sweater from 
Jane down the hall — trips to the drug for a coke 
and smoke — bull sessions on communism, sex, 
and the war — weekends when your man can 
come up — life at the dorms is fun. 



They live by laundry case alone. 




Fun? Well — life at the dorms begins not too 
early in the morning (you get up just too late 
for breakfast, but almost on time for your first 
hour class) and it ends at i :^o A.M., or maybe 
later, in the smoker. You have your shoes off, 
you've torn your only decent evening dress, you 
came in fifteen minutes late and you have to 
report to Dorm Board tomorrow. There's no ice 
box to raid, there aren't even any cookies left 
in your next-door neighbor's drawer, and your 
Spanish assignment isn't done. So you just sit 
in the smoker discussing the facts of life. Home 
was never like this. 



Game room gambols 




But you do learn a lot! You learn that a dollar 
is made up of one hundred slippery pennies 
whose object in life is to turn into nickels and 
jump into the Evans coke machine, or to turn 
into dimes and jump into the fare box on the bus. 
You learn how to wash and iron a dickey in 
five minutes and wear it wet. You learn to sleep 
on a perfect Simmons mattress in three-weeks- 
old sheets. You learn to trust neither your 
mother nor the Railway Express. You learn to 
eat what's set before you and say noth. . .well, 
not much. You learn that if you want a secret 
well kept, you keep it yourself. Oh, girls are 
fun to live with, but. . . . 

Old English Dinner: 

Fingers were made before forks. 



L 44 I 



home was never like this 




Dormitory Board 

Chairman, Colette Peterson 
Members, Betty Thompson 

Ann Lockett 

Dorothy Farrar 

Marianna Evans 

Mary McDevitt 

Marie Anderson 

Ann Groves 



Dormitory Council 
Members of Dorm Board 



Carolyn Avery, ex officio 
Miriam Anderson 
Doris Whitehead 
Marion Burnett 
Priscilla Klein 
Eleanor Filson 



Marion Dyer 
Janice Ames 
Eleanor Merrill 
Marilyn Sehl 
Dorothy Coffin 
Elaine Snyder 



99 44/100% clean 



Bull session: men, food, men, school, men, practice work, men 




[45 1 




South Station: Commuters meet lots of people. 



Commuters 



The commuter's day is a long one. You bound out of 
bed in the dim grey dawn, dress in two minutes flat, 
stick your toast in your pocket, kiss your mother good- 
bye, and dash for the bus (or train, or streetcar, or what- 
ever it may be), which has just left your stop. You wait 
for the next one, and finally arrive in a subway station. 
Then it's swing and sway with the B.E.Ry. till you get to 
Park Street, where you wait a minute or two, or twenty, 
for the next Jamaica-Arborway car. The great advantage 
of the cars leaving Park is that you don't have to worry 
if you don't get a seat: the crowd will hold you firmly 
upright, so you can use both hands to hold your two 
volumes of Modern Economics, your History of the Far East, 
your three-pound notebook, your pocketbook, and your 
lunch. You generally arrive at college in time for your 
second class. 

About 60 per cent of the girls at Simmons commute. 
The term "commuter" is applied, technically, to every 
student who doesn't live in a college residence hall. Ac- 
tually, it means a lot more in some cases than in others; 
for some students come in every day from Worcester, 
forty miles away, while others live as near to the school as 
Evans Way or Park Drive. Most commuters, however, 
come in from the suburbs, like the Newtons and parts of 
the South Shore, and from different parts of Boston. 



Rarin' to go 



Repast 




[46] 



they run like hell to catch the "EL 



9? 



They come in by train, bus, streetcar, subway, or (a few 
still) by auto. Freshmen sometimes get lost on the way, 
but seasoned commuters can do the trip in their sleep, 
and often do. 

Commuting offers a chance for exercise both physical 
and mental — in fact, you can't survive it unless you're 
both strong and crafty. Muscle is developed as you 
sprint up escalators and when you push people out of your 
way; the sense of balance is developed as you ride in the 
subway, standing sans a strap. You're kept alert mentally 
by the constant need for gauging where the door of the 
car is going to stop, by figuring out the name of "a well- 
known epic poet" from the picture of a baseball player on 
a placard in the subway train, and, of course, by the 
popular game, encouraged by the English teacher, of 
making up stories about the woman in the purple hat and 
red coat who is sitting opposite you in the elevated. Be- 
sides all this, you learn about some interesting sidelights 
of American history from the ancient relics that the 
railroads not only display, but use since the transporta- 
tion problem came upon us: 1870 cars with brown plush 
seats, smoked-glass windows, and one door at each end. 
Some very interesting streetcars date back just as far. 
So it can be seen, children, that the commuter's life is 
instructive as well as entertaining. 




Study by steam heat, or, life in the locker rooms 



Refreshment 



Recreation 




[47] 



. 



News Reporters write— 



Editors rehash— 




Publication 



Readers read. 



[48] 



staffs get drunk on printer's ink 



It is symbolic of Simmons student publications that 
one of their mascots is a Worry Bird. Mic, Fen Ways, and 
News mean a lot of hard work and a lot of worry. This 
year, the Editors' Room, notoriously the most untidy in 
Simmons, was the scene, even during the Christmas 
vacation, of work on schedules, writing and rewriting, 
staff conferences, pep talks, and of course, plenty of 
gossip and plenty of profanity. 

All the publications share the same office (also the 
same paper, rulers, typewriters, and headaches), but they 
are quite separate. 

The Simmons News (begun in 1922) includes everything 
from the latest marriage announcements to lists of new 
books in the Library, from the latest dope on diners and 
dancers to sober accounts of lectures on physiotherapy. 
News goes to press Wednesdays; the editors spend most 
of the night putting it to bed. When it comes out on 
Thursday, the girls read headlines, social news, and 
"Sally Simmons Says" immediately; then glance 
through news articles and, eventually, scan editorials. 

News extended its editorial policy this year beyond 
discussions of college affairs: it encouraged various drives 
for scrap, war stamp sales, and blood donations; and it 

Fen Ways: "Don't read your roommate's copy . . . 



aired pet complaints of Simmons girls, like the pledge 
activities of certain college fraternities. News also served 
in an important capacity as a medium of expression for 
Dean, President, and Faculty members. 

A major change in set-up was instituted this year. 
News was taken over by a staff headed by Juniors right 
after midyears. Until 1943, the shift has always taken 
place in May, just before the Student Government 
general elections. By this move it was hoped that the in- 
coming staff would gain valuable experience and have 
access to the advice of the Seniors, so that they would not 
have to start from scratch next fall. Editor Speedie and 
Associate Editor Laipson campaigned to have this plan 
extended to all college organizations except Mic and 
classes. 

Social highlights of News were the annual tea for suc- 
cessful try-outs, the big all-college formal, and News 
Banquet, at which the new staff was announced, and at 
which, traditionally, the Simmonsnooper tabloid, a bur- 
lesque of News and the people who get into it, is 
privately circulated for the edification of editors, business 
staff, and humble reporters. 

Fen Ways, begun last year as an English School baby, is 

. . . and we may stay out of the red." 




[49] 




From cuts to cruisers— 

MIC and News send copper where it will do 

the most good. 



PUBLICATIONS 



{Continued) 



an experimental magazine aimed to give practical exper- 
ience in writing and publishing. Fen Ways is less of a 
grind than Mic or Mews because each staff works only 
two months, and because it is so new as to be flexible. 
The editor of each issue is free to try out her own ideas. 

With Marion Mainwaring as editor, members of the 
Class of '43 took the magazine over as Juniors last spring. 
They struggled in the void of "no previous experience," 
discovered that Dr. Gay, Mr. Valz, Mr. Playfair, and 
other English School instructors were reliable sources of 
information. They also discovered the definitions of 
pica, makeready, halftone, and other such troublesome 
words, and grew a collection of white hairs worrying 
about advertisers, in aeternum floreant. This year's staffs, 
under Sue Hartman, Esther Engelman, Liz Mahoney, 
and Phyllis Baker, ran up against a new, astonishing, 
and pleasing problem: demand was greater than supply! 
Finances still were troublesome, but the editors borrowed 
from the Business School and discovered that a filing 
system does help find out how big a deficit really is. 

Fen Ways, though edited by English School students, 
has included staff members from other schools, and all 
classes have contributed articles, stories, poems, and 
illustrations. The editors have struggled to make it truly 
an all-college publication; and sales show that the stud- 
ents think it is a student magazine. It includes a supple- 
ment consisting of an outstanding paper written in any 
course, selected by a faculty committee and paid for by 
the committee, but everything in the magazine itself is 
free from faculty control. Professors are frequently asked 
to contribute something — but subject to the blue pencil 
of a student editor. 

As for Microcosm: this is its thirty-third issue, the 



MlC: Mainwaring's dictation 



meets faculty consideration 




^o 



thirty-third record of the "little world" that is Simmons. 
Mic staff began work last May with selection of bidding 
photographers and engravers; and they met several 
times during the summer. When school opened, they 
planned the contents of the book, the dummy, publicity, 
money-raising schemes, and write-ups. Throughout the 
year meetings were held with engravers, printers, faculty 
advisors. The photographer came to school and obliging- 
ly climbed on tables and crawled along the ground to get 
the right angle; he went over to campus and blushingly 
wandered through Evans to get a "bull-session" shot. 
Stories were assigned, written, rewritten. Seniors were 
coaxed and bullied into having their pictures taken and 
into filling out schedule sheets. Proofs of pictures and 
copy came in — very slowly. The dummy was pasted 
together, captions were thought up after a long struggle, 
and finally Mic went to press. 

Mic editors were up against the usual yearbook prob- 
lem: that of working, not only with a big staff, but with 
two hundred seniors, and forty nurses scattered through- 
out several different hospitals. They discovered some new 
problems, too: for instance, they found out that Uncle 
Sam had something to say about the Simmons yearbook. 
They had to turn in old copper cuts; they signed a pro- 
mise to obey the W.P.B.; they paid a big luxury tax on 
Mic Dance. Worst of all, they discovered that planning 
the book was like a guessing game:— "Will Junior Prom 
be held?" "Can they have a Mews Dance this year?" 
Since things that happen in May must be written up in 
the past tense during January, this problem was a ticklish 
one. 

But Mic staff had fun. They relaxed at their dance, 
and at the annual Mic Banquet. 



Fen Ways 
First Issue 
Editor-in-Chief, Susan Hartman 

Second Issue 
Editor-in-Chief, Esther Engelman 

Third Issue 
Editor-in-Chief Elizabeth Mahoney 

Fourth (Junior) Issue 
Editor-in-Chief Phyllis Baker 
Mascot, Worry Bird 

The Simmons News (First Semester) 

Editor-in-Chief Lillian Speedie 

Associate Editor, Hyalie Laipson 

Mews Editor, Louise Frank 

Feature Editor, Barbara Goldenberg 

Technical Editor, Barbara Lublin 

Business Manager, Pauline Metz 

Circulation Manager, Rose Ciccolo 

Social Mews Editor, Camille West 

Local Advertising Manager, Jean Crum 

Motional Advertising Manager, Rosalyn Blake 

Head Typist, Frances Flynn 

Mascot, Sally Simmons 



Microcosm 
Editors, Page 2 
Staff, Page 1 1 o 
Mascot, Michael Microcosm, Ensign U.S.N. 



Circulation 



Consultation 



Concentration 




[5i] 




Unity: Bell, Hall, Johnson 



Religious Clubs 



A fair percentage of the undergraduates join one of the 
five religious clubs at Simmons. The organizations vary 
considerably in size, scope, and purpose. 

Protestant students are eligible for membership in 
Unity Club, which is represented in an intercollegiate 
council and in intercollegiate conferences. President 
Anne Bailey made this year an unusually active one: not 
only were the usual monthly meetings with guest speakers 
continued (typical program: the Rev. Irving Murray on 
"Religion and Reason"), but the club participated in 
various forms of volunteer war work and social service in 
several Boston churches. Members relaxed at parties, 
suppers, informal Town and Gown dances, and at their 
own annual dance. 

For Catholic students, it's Newman Club — one of the 
largest college Catholic groups in New England, as Presi- 
dent Peg Coffey will tell you proudly. Teas with lectures 
by clergy and laymen, followed by discussion periods, 
were given monthly to inform members about Church 
work; and a Tech dance, a Hallowe'en Barn Dance, and 
the annual Mothers' Day Communion Breakfast were 
among the year's special events. 

Third of the large religious clubs is Menorah, like 
Unity and Newman affiliated with an intercollegiate 
organization. Mildred Katz offered members a chance to 



Newman: Dunn, Coffey, O'Connor, Butler 



Menorah: Kowalsky, Rosenstein, Radio, Katz 




[ 52 J 



promote faith, fun, and fellowship 



take part in many Jewish movements. The girls met once 
a month to hear speakers on current religious, social, and 
cultural problems (typical program: lecture and movies 
on "Palestine at War"). Joint meetings with other col- 
leges were held, and suppers with Harvard and Rad- 
clifTe. Members enjoyed theatre parties, teas, movies, an 
Avukah dance, and their traditional formal. 

Chairman Carol Blanchard and members of the 
Christian Science organization worked hard and en- 
thusiastically for the success of their club. The group is 
small, but has grown each year since its start in 1919. 
Since Simmons is handy to the Mother Church, a Boston 
landmark, members visited it often. At the bi-monthly 
meetings, passages from the Bible and the Christian 
Science textbook were read and discussed. Among the 
club's other activities were parties, lectures, and trips to 
places of interest. 

Youngest religious club is the League of Evangelical 
Students, organized in 1 941 . It is made up of girls who 
feel a need for Christians to unite in common fellowship 
and try to meet this need. There were daily prayer meet- 
ings, a weekly Bible study and discussion group, monthly 
general meetings with guest speakers, and meetings with 
other colleges. Two intercollegiate Bible conferences 
were attended, in the fall and in the spring. 



Menorah 
President, Mildred Katz 
Vice-President, Janet Radio 
Secretary, Miriam Kowalsky 
Treasurer, Emily Rosenstein 
Chairman of Activities, Priscilla Klein 

League of Evangelical Students 

President, Emma Brooks 
Secretary-Treasurer, Althea Hanson 

Newman 

President, Margaret Coffey 

Vice-President, Mary Hoey 

Secretary, Virginia Dunn 

Treasurer, Lois Butler 

Senior Delegate to Federation, Alice Boyce 

Junior Delegate, Margaret Gately 

Unity 

President, Ann Bailey 
Secretary, Betty Bell 
Treasurer, Eleanor Johnson 
Teas Chairman, Cynthia Child 

Christian Science 

Chairman, Carol Blanchard 
Reader, Jean Maddocks 
Secretary, Jean Young 



L. E. S. : Brooks, Hanson 



Christian Science: Blanchard and members 




[53] 





A sharps and 

ACADEMY 

Blue-and-gold Academy ribbons are the only insignia 
other than Stu-G rosettes worn on the Seniors' black 
gowns. These ribbons have been worn for years (the 
club was founded in 1 9 18) as a symbol of the high schol- 
arship recognized by admission to the honor society. A 
good number of the members stand well above the re- 
quirements — a 3.2 point average. Juniors and Seniors 
who have fulfilled these requirements are invited to join 
every Fall; they attend a welcome tea given by the old 
members, and go to a reception with Faculty guests. 
This year's reception was informal, and simplified, in 
keeping with the times; but the speaker was as good a 
one as the society has ever had: Madame Morize, Pro- 
fessor of Music and enthusiast over things French, who 
gave an illustrated lecture on the work of Free French 
women in England. Every undergraduate school was 
represented (President Thelma Burbank is in Business, 
the Secretary and Treasurer in Preprofessional and Gen- 
eral Science), and graduate students who made Phi 
Beta Kappa at their alma maters were admitted as 
members. 

ORCHESTRA 

This year the Orchestra became independent of the 
Musical Association, and functioned as a separate body 
throughout the year. In October, Louise Millican and 
Constance Leighton, temporary chairmen, announced 
the appointment of a new conductor, Miss Mary Grover 

A is for Academy. 




[54] 



B flats in syncopated time 



of the New England Conservatory of Music. Under her 
able direction, the Orchestra conducted programs of 
music ranging from Mozart to Strauss. 

The Orchestra was composed of fourteen members 
this year: four violins, two cellos, one saxophone, two 
flutes, one snare drum and bells, two clarinets, one 
French horn, and, of course, a piano. The first appear- 
ance of the new organization was at "Capping." They 
played also at the Katherine Dell concert in April, and 
at the President's Reception and Commencement in 
June. 

MUSICAL ASSOCIATION 

The Musical Association or Glee Club is the older of 
Simmons' two student musical associations. Seventy-five 
girls survived "try-outs" this year. Their membership 
entailed a good deal of hard work and just plain "prac- 
tising," but they found it such fun that they stayed at the 
main college building long after ninth hour to sing under 
the direction of Mr. Lyle K. Ring, once a week. 

A Christmas Assembly program was the club's first 
activity. In January, members held a concert with the 
M.I.T. Glee Club at Walker Memorial, and in the same 
month they attended a dance given them by the North- 
eastern Glee Club. In the Spring, an all-girl production 
oilolanthe was presented (not many men were left around 
by then). The club had to give up its usual out-of-town 
concerts, but they did sing with other colleges near 
Boston. 



Academy 

President, Thelma Burbank 

Secretary, Ruth Oliver 

Treasurer, Louise Freier 

Chairman of Entertainment, Virginia Lovett 

Musical Association 

President, Thelma Tengelson 
Secretary, Jane Weber 
Treasurer, Miriam Anderson 
Business Manager, Anne Weston 
Concert Manager, Cynthia Crowe 
Librarians, Albina Szala, Ethel Day 

Orchestra 

President, Frances Cohen 
Vice-President, Louise Millican 
Treasurer, Mildred Acker 
Secretary, Jackie Edmunds 
Librarians, Dorothy Forrester 
Arlene Silverman 



Tack it up, cries a voice from the rear. 



Bach or hoogie-woogie? 




[55] 




Art Guild — they also use their heads 



Pottery, Paint 



Poster Committee 
Bane of the Poster Committee is the club officer who 
orders a poster on overnight notice; blessing is the admira- 
tion that greets their efforts when they have been able to 
give more than two hours time to their work. The mem- 
bers make eighty-five per cent of the posters used by 
clubs, Assembly Committee, and Student Government, 
and their chairman must give her permission for the 
other fifteen per cent to be placed on display. None of the 
six girls in the group intends to specialize in art — Chair- 
man Barbara Beetlestone is in Libe, Treasurer Mildred 
Acker in Nursing, the others in Business, Home Ec, Eng- 
lish. But they all have an interest in design, lettering, and 
color, and committee standards are high. They enjoy 
their work when it's not too rushed, and show consider- 
able ingenuity and talent; what's more, they are paid for 
it from fees charged their clients. Climax of their activi- 
ties is the May exhibition at which prizes are awarded 
the three top posters on the basis of student vote. 

Art Guild 
The Art Guild is small and little publicized, but its 
members are all active, all extremely interested in the 
club. They gather in the Art Room, 351, every Monday 
afternoon and work together for an hour or more. They 
are amateur craftsmen in wood, leather, and metal; 
they make linoleum blocks and dabble in paint. Science 
and Nursing students put anatomy lessons to a practical 
trial in their modelling of clay figures. 



'Okay, you can pvit it up." 



Script: Shakespeare or Zierler? 




[56] 



and Posters 



In the spring, an afternoon tea was given at the ex- 
hibition of the group's work, which included articles 
ranging from tooled leather book covers to metal book- 
ends, from painted trays to pocketbooks. Helen Cooper 
was President this year; assisting her in the leadership of 
the club were Emma Brooks, Secretary-Treasurer, and 
Adah-Grace Roberts, Chairman of Activities. 

Dramatic Club 

Because of the marriage and resignation of its presi- 
dent; the Dramatic Club got off to a slow start in 1942, 
but once under way with the election of blond, vivacious 
Thelma Falk, the club was able to give each of its mem- 
bers an opportunity to be active in the particular field of 
dramatics in which she was most interested. At each of 
the monthly meetings, members gained experience 
in acting, directing, announcing, or giving monologues. 

The traditional Christmas Pageant, written by a 
Simmons alumna, was presented at Assembly just before 
winter vacation. In the spring, Interclass Competitives 
took place. 

Membership this year showed that Freshmen, particu- 
larly, were interested in dramatics. Students newly ar- 
rived from prep schools all over the country, with or- 
iginal and stimulating ideas, made meetings lively. 
Assisting Thelma Falk in leading the club were Marie 
O'Brien, Vice-President; Kitsie Haines, Secretary; and 
Edith Antunes, Treasurer. Miss Judith Matlack was the 
faculty advisor. 




The Wise Man gets a face. 



'Have I got the date right?" 



Adah-Grace Roberts, Helen Cooper, Emma Brooks 




[57] 




Y.W.C.A.: Muir, Oliver, Coffey 



Simmons Cosmo- 



Y.W.C.A. 

More than any other club at Simmons, the Y.W.C.A. 
emphasizes the link between college and community. 
Members meet not only students from other colleges, but 
business, industrial, and domestic workers at their inter- 
race and inter-faith discussions. "Y" has become a leader 
in the Simmons war program. Members did settlement 
house work allotted them by the Defense Committee of 
Greater Boston; they conducted Saturday play-schools 
for the children of women defense workers; and they ran 
a campaign for Christmas gifts for servicemen. Once a 
month meetings were held in the Lounge with speakers 
on current religious and social topics. The majority of the 
members do not plan to make social work their career. 
Jean Muir, the president, majors in Home Ec; last 
year's president, Annie Thompson, will be a lab techni- 
cian. Students from all the schools find the organization 
a good way of expressing their social interests. 

The Y.W.C.A. provided, also, a "play" program. 
Swimming, bowling, ping-pong, and modern dancing 
were offered at the Boston headquarters. Members 
served as hostesses at monthly dances for servicemen. 
And, most popular of all its activities, the "Y" sponsored 
its annual Faculty-Student Baseball Game. 



FRENCH CLUB 

"Y" is one of the oldest clubs at Simmons; the Cercle 
Francais and the Pan-American Union are both cora- 

Y also serves the servicemen. 




[58] 



polites plan for tomorrow 



paratively new — less than three years old. The Cercle 
Francais includes not only native French-speaking girls 
(Vice-President Suzanne Kaldeck, Treasurer Rachel 
Josefewitz, and others), but also a group of American 
students interested in French art, literature, and history 
(like the president, Betty Chute). Many of them no 
longer take French courses, and join the club to keep up 
their French; others join as a way of supplementing 
work in course. The Cercle Francais' activities have been 
varied. A play-reading group met regularly, produced 
Un Alari sur mesure at a general meeting. Last November, 
Professor Andre Morize of Harvard drew a record crowd 
of members and non-members when he gave a surprise 
talk on the Free French, with slides to illustrate. 

PAN-AMERICAN UNION 

The Pan-American Union, an outgrowth of present- 
day interest in our neighbors to the south, was estab- 
lished to give Simmons girls a better understanding of 
Latin American culture and problems. As a member of 
the Pan-American Club of Boston, the Simmons organ- 
ization has often had joint meetings with groups from 
other colleges. At dinner parties, tea dances, and in 
theatre groups, Simmons members met Spanish Ameri- 
can students and professors. 

Monthly programs this year included a lecture on 
Mexico, illustrated by colored slides, and a talk by the 
president of El Grupo de Habla Espanola, the M.I.T. 
Spanish club. 



Cercle Francais 

President, Betty Chute 
Vice-President, Suzanne Kaldeck 
Secretary, Frances Madden 
Treasurer, Rachel Josefewitz 

Pan-American Union 

President, Adah-Grace Roberts 
Vice-President, Kitsie Haines 
Secretary-Treasurer, Carol Blanchard 

Y.W.C.A. 

President, Jean Muir 
Vice-President, Ruth Klabe 
Secretary, Betty Akeroyd 
Treasurer, Frances Lewis 
Cabinet, Peg Coffey 

Priscilla Kay 

Lucille Naas 

Ruth Oliver 

Barbara Prance 

Annie Thompson 



French Club: Madden, Hieei, Chute 



Pan-American: Blanchard, Haines, Roberts 




[59] 



An endless round of riding, writhing. 




The Outing Club is young enough for its president, 
Jean Canton, to have been a charter member as a Soph- 
omore; and it's lively enough to have a string of successful 
events to its credit. Because of the pleasure-driving ban 
and O.D.T. rulings, activities centered around Boston 
more than usual this year, but members managed to go to 
Lincoln to help the farmers with their apple-picking last 
fall, to go skiing and mountain-climbing in snowy New 
Hampshire during the winter, and to picnic and swim at 
Lake Winnipesaukee. All the members were allowed to 
use the club's Youth Hostel pass and equipment at any 
time. Indoor meetings at school were few, but there were 
occasional speakers, and movies like Ski-esta were pre- 
sented. 

As members of the Intercollegiate Outing Club Asso- 
ciation, the girls have met and had fun with other college 
students, square dancing, canoeing, and hiking. The 
Simmons group entertained Harvard, Tech, Wellesley, 
Tufts, Radcliffe, and Sargent at a gay Barn Dance in the 
Refectory with cider and doughnuts, and a square-dance 
caller. There were weekends at Dartmouth's Ravine 
Camp and at Yale's Engineering Camp. The year cul- 
minated in the I.O.C.A. Spring Conference in March. 

Except for the program of the Outing Club, athletics 
are sporadic and unorganized as far as student leader- 



Outing Club girls are athletic . . . 



even if they aren't artistic. 




[60] 



and reconditioning 



ship is concerned. However, a good deal is done, though 
in an uncentralized way. Indeed, sports rank as the 
favorite hobby at Simmons. For Freshmen, gym is re- 
quired; under the guidance of Miss Florence S. Diall and 
Mrs. Josephine M. Chapman, they choose archery, ten- 
nis, or golf in the fall and spring, and fencing, basketball, 
or hockey in the winter. Some of them take recondition- 
ing classes also, to build up strength and posture. Upper- 
classmen do not show very great interest in the gym 
courses, but they swim at the Tech and Y.W.C.A. pools 
and nearby beaches, and ski at Dartmouth on weekends; 
they ride in the Arborway on Saturday mornings and 
they hold interclass and interhouse tennis and ping-pong 
tournaments. Skating on the campus rink draws many 
from their books on the cold days of December, January, 
and February. Except during exam time, Simmons 
manages to get in its daily dozen. 



OUTING CLUB OFFICERS 



President 

Secretary- Treasurer 
Co-Chairmen of Trips 
Meetings Chairman 
Chairman I.O.C.A. Activities 



Margaret Canton 

Constance Leighton 

Ann Ross, Janet Campbell 

Carol Blanchard 

Mary-Love Redeker 




Boots, saddle, to horse and away! 



Foiled again! 



Outing Club Chief 




[61] 




Falling autumn leaves 
herald the return to classes. 



[62] 



Life in a ladies' seminary 



The first few days of the Simmons year belonged to the Fresh- 
men — three hundred and seventeen of them — who were shep- 
herded through Orientation Week, with its physical exams, its 
aptitude tests, its addresses by President, Dean, Guidance Direct- 
or, and student officers, by Junior Welcome Committee and the 
Guidance staff. Climax of Orientation, and prelude to honest-to- 
goodness college life, was Freshman Reception, for which Forty- 
Sixers donned their new formals for the first time and trouped to 
meet administration and faculty members. 

The old-timers came back for Registration. Sophomores ex- 
perienced a feeling of inexpressible superiority; Juniors frantically 
hunted up their "Freshman Sisters" and made plans for showing 
them the town; Seniors looked at the Class of '46 and felt like 
grandmothers — still, it was nice to have the dignity of their caps 
and gowns appreciated, if only by the Frosh. 

Registration and the first week of classes made for a hectic life 
indeed, what with meeting old pals, getting used to new room- 
mates, unpacking, trying to work out impossible hour plans, 
listening to previews of new courses (and getting the willies from 
them), storming the Bookstore, and making firm resolutions that 
this year would see you an industrious student, a credit to your 
school, and maybe even a member of Academy. 

Sally Simmons Said : That at Tech a certain fraternity re- 
quests that its pledges bring in a floor plan of Evans Hall, not 
just the ground floor, all the floors. Somebody lock the elevator. 

But pretty soon things got into swing. Mews came out Thursdays 
with all the latest; Stu-G diary was filled up for months in ad- 
vance with reservations for club and class meetings and teas 

Butt Room Shirkers 





Faculty fete Freshmen 



Study Hall Workers 



J!' -3* 



«"l*!r 





^t" 



• i 




1 f 



%♦♦ 




SB 



Michael and Sally also approve winners of Mic Waltz Contest. 




Itiiiwilcs (or the bovs 



(mostly without any tea). Step Singing at the Colonnade took 
place Wednesday evenings so long as the weather was warm. 
Lanterns, Seniors in caps and gowns, Song Leaders with arms up- 
raised, the sound of all the old favorites — The College Hymn, 
Do Tou Know A College That Is In Boston Town?, Pals, Father Time 
is a Crafty Man — all these things made this our most memorable 
tradition. 

War work played a big part in our life throughout the year. 
Stu-G Council gave up its meeting room to bandage rollers; the 
War Service Committee under Dina Morelli arranged for knit- 
ting, first-aid classes, volunteer social work, stamp and bond 
sales, scrap drives, and blood donating. All this, along with class 
work and little home assignments like thirty-page reports to be 
done over the week end, soon had Simmons girls so busy that 
they considered asking Congress to adopt a thirty-hour day. 
Plenty of midnight oil was burned, in spite of fuel rationing. 

Sally Simmons Said: 

My tTpist is on her vAcation 

My tpPisCs away for a Week; 

My tpis us in her vscarion 

8 While then keys plax hyda ans go seej. 

Choris 
Bren bock, btin bzck Oj brung befk mub Onnie ti my, ip mr. 
B(&?ig b fxj, be-ng bicz Oj bvong bosk m belnio — / mx-Oh 
helk. 

Autumn comes early in New England. It wasn't long before the 
trees along the Fenway were shedding their leaves and we were 



[64] 



changing from summer dresses to sweaters and skirts. October 
found the Class of '43 in Hallowe'en mood. The black gowns and 
mortarboards they wore so proudly during the first week of classes 
were discarded as, clad in rags and tags and tatters, grimy and 
disreputable, they bobbed for apples, had their fortunes told, 
ate hot dogs, and tumbled their way through Chairman Case's 
horrible "ghost walk." Another backsliding from dignity was 
Freshman Bib Party, at which the Class of 1946 was officially and 
affectionately autographed into Simmons. 

In November, the yearbook staff's incorrigible and impudent 
mascot Michael Microcosm appeared at Hall Table in a hand- 
some uniform of navy blue and gold, announced that he had be- 
come an Ensign in the United States Navy, and invited Simmons 
girls and their friends to the first all-college formal of the year, at 
the Hotel Statler. Three hundred and fifty couples accepted, 
wiggled through the conga line, took part in the Waltz Contest 
(winners: Joan Williams and Private Darling), and danced to the 
strains of / Left My Heart at the Stage Door Canteen, and Dearly 
Beloved. 

Sally Simmons Said: That she wishes someone would explain 
to the faculty that the two weeks between Thanksgiving and 
Christmas go fast enough without piling on all this work to 
make the time pass. Also from all reports there will be enough 
homework for the vacation so that she'll probably be writing 
a paper on Transcendentalism under the Christmas tree. 

This was the year that we were all dreaming of a "White 
Christmas," and some of us had our dreams come true — those of 
us who didn't go home to the Deep South or to California. The 
Yule season started off, for Simmons, with a Y.W.C.A. drive for 
gifts for servicemen — books, cigarettes, and candy were dropped 
into a basket in the hall, and wrapped for distribution at U.S.O. 
parties. Just before winter vacation, the traditional Christmas 




Christmas Pageant, 1942 




Branded: one on the hand is 
worth two on the hoof. 




Old England in New England 






T"- T " 



W 



Ma 




Entente eordiale — 

"Est-ce que vous 

aimez Boston, Monsieur?' 



[66] 



Pageant was presented in a hushed and darkened Assembly 
Hall, and, in more frivolous mood, Old English Dinner — most 
picturesque event of the year — took us back a few hundred years. 
Dormitory students and Student Government Council members 
became the Lord and Lady of the Manor and their retinue, gay in 
silks and satins and laces and jewels; the boar's head was brought 
on in state by two page-boys; Saint George killed the dragon— 
and then everyone was back in twentieth-century dress, and rush- 
ing for trains. Vacation was longer this year by four whole days- 
remember? 

Sally Simmons Said: That one Simmons gal, arriving late at 
the marriage lecture, tried to find a seat in the crowded hall. 
One other late-comer standing by the door heard her say: "Holy 
Joe, what a bunch of optimists!" 
When we came back in January, we found blizzards, sub-zero 
weather, and midyears — the last evil by no means the least. As 
usual, social life hit a new low as studying began in earnest. Term 
papers were dashed off, outside reading skimmed through, and 
exams crammed for. But once midyears were over and the second 
semester begun, we breathed easily again — at least, after marks 
came out. We found that something new had been added for the 
second half: Military Map Making. Eighteen Seniors signed up 
for this and promised to go into the same kind of work after 
Commencement, for the duration. 

Sally Simmons Said : That she was asked to write 200 words 
on dormitory life for Mic. Ah DORMANTORT life — how 
beautiful. What is there to write except that if you were home 
you wouldn't be able to find four for bridge. 
In the middle of February the Seniors attended a tea given by 
the Simmons Alumnae Association, at which the annual Alumnae 
Honor Award and the Alumnae Scholarship Award were given 
to Marion Mainwaring and Louise Freier. 




When three heads get together 



Ties, tails, and taffeta march at Junior Prom. 



/***» 



a ,« » 



"\m* f - 






ft * ;- j .. , %i 



vrj) 



■"X . mMk' 





Signs of Spring — Evans roof life picks up 



Junior Prom was held earlier than usual this year, in spite of 
the gas and shoe shortages. The Juniors held their dance at the 
Kenmore, with the mascots of the different classes — Panda Bear, 
Little Lulu, and Black Lamb — as their guests of honor. As in 
past years, the Seniors serenaded them from the stage of the 
ballroom with original lyrics set to old-time tunes. 

Close upon this very special Junior function came Sopho- 
more Luncheon, biggest event on the second year students' 
calendar, with its songs, toasts, and presentation of class rings. 
Soph Shuffle and the Freshman Dance followed before long. 

Simmons went glamorous again at its second all-college dance, 
News. News Committee Chairman Marianna Evans banned cor- 
sages from the dance floor. In place of orchids and gardenias, 
"warsages" were the order of the evening — attractive rosettes 
made up of war stamps. News' lead story this year was a novel 
servicemen's derby, in which Army, Navy, and Marines coin- 

I 68 ] 



o 



peted for the title "The-Man-of-War" in a hotly contested game 

musical chairs. 

Sally Simmons Said: 

"I'm taking Ted to Mews tonight,"" 

Cried out the Sophomore, 

"I'm taking Joe,'" the Junior said 

To even up the score. 

The Freshman spoke up shyly — said 

"Bill's coming to the dance." 

The Senior raised her eyes to heaven— 

"Just anything in pants." 
Girls at Simmons did their bit for the morale, not only of 
American boys, but of the Royal Australian Air Force, at a tea in 
Evans Hall, and of the Free French Navy, a small part of which 
came to a tea dance given in Evans by the Cercle Francais. 

The Dramatic Club came into prominence just before spring 
vacation, when it put on its annual Competitive show. Senior 
club members coached the Freshman, Sophomore and Junior 
casts in three plays which were presented in Whitney Hall 
before an audience of students and guests. Winners were the 
Juniors, with their performance of So Wonderful (In White), 
coached by Betty Dasey and Helen Pyle. 

Sally Simmons Said: That coming up in a taxi the other 

day she learned these interesting facts from the taxi driver. 
( i ) After this year there will be no more college. 

(2) After this year there will be no more teachers. 

(3) Aft er this y ear there will be only President Roosevelt. 
She neglected to ask him if there would still be taxicabs but 

gathered from the general trend of his conversation that both 
cabs and drivers would be sacrificed to the scrap metal drive. 
The world would do well without those obnoxious little "tick- 
ers" which leap to 25 before you can blow your nose. 
An epidemic of spring fever attacked the student body with 
the return from vacation early in April. Strolling along Muddy 
River, smoking in the Back Yard, and bicycle trips into the 
country made studying harder than ever. The Colonnade shed 
its storm windows, and Step Singing began again. An even surer 
sign of the beginning of the end were Senior-Faculty Supper and 
the Stu-G nominations, straw vote, and elections of next year's 
officers. 

At May Party, the results of the voting were announced, the 
chain of John Simmons was given to the incoming President of 
Student Government, and the Junior Class took over college 
offices. The Seniors were left to the dizzy whirl of the last few 
weeks of college life — seminar papers, practice work, finals oral 
and written. Once exams end, the last part of the year is fun: 
Class Day, with its crowds of parents and alumnae and its gay 
summer dance; Baccalaureate with its grave sermon and proces- 
sion of the Faculty; Daisy Chain with its sober Seniors and 
Juniors clad in white; Senior Luncheon, last informal get-to- 
gether of the class, with its flowery announcement of marriages 
and engagements; President's Reception, with its introductions 
to all the professors who were strange and awful four years ago 
but whom you know well now; and Commencement, with 
Faculty and Corporation in Academic robes, parents in the side 
aisles watching proudly, and the President saying, "By virtue of 
the authority delegated to me. ..." 




The morning after . 



the night before 




[69] 




News dancers rest their dogs 



and watch the grand 
climax of the 
Servicemen's Derby. 



The play's the thing. 
Junior cast wins prize 
and has its picture 
taken. 




[ 7o 1 




305 Brookline Avenue 



Commencement is only the end of the 




The old order endeth . . . 
May Party 



Baccalaureate Sermon 

Sunday, June 13 

Rev. William Brewster 
Headmaster, St. Mark's School 



Commencement 



Monday, June 14 



George Dinsmore Stoddard 
Commissioner of Education, State of New York 



The last mile 




beginning 



Scientiae Baccalaurea 




v 



"See the girls of Simmons as they're marching by." 









p ■ « 5 ».. 



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''■'■-■ 




Candidates for the Alumnae Association 





■ 
■ 




s 



FLORENCE LILLI V!\ ADELSON 

Library Science. 15 Carol Ave., Brighton. 
Brighton High. Dramatic Club 1, 2; 
Menorah 1, 2, 3, 4: Ivy-S 2; 020 Club 3, 
4; Junior Representative 3. 

Well-posted on China. . . .Always considerate 
and good-natured. . . . Obliging to the nth de- 
gree . . . .But whose heart is breaking because 
Johnny Pesky is deserting the Red Sox for 
nai al aviation? 



VIRGINIA AGABABIW 

Library Science. 22 Lake St., Cambridge. 
Girls' Latin. Musical Association 2, 3; 
News, Feature Staff 1 ; 020 3, 4. 

Emotions — volatile .... Likes Hi-da-way 
squash and sweet rolls plus psychologist from 
Harvard who tempers volatility ... .Grand 
sense of humor. . . .Can be serious on a lectio e 
platform. 



GILDA JOAN ALBANO 

(Mrs. James N. I'oppleton) 

Home Economics. Lexington Rd., Con- 
cord. Concord High. Newman Club 1, 2, 
3, 4; Home Economics Club 4. 

Tiny, dark, dynamic .... Country bred, she 
scorns the city slicker .... Dreams of Jim to 
Bing Crosby s songs and Harry James' trum- 
pet. . . .Hobby — planning a military wedding 
— hers. . . .Adores Bob Hope, Dahl cartoons, 
and bull sessions. 



<;KNKVIKVK LOUISE ANSALONI 

Business. Adams St., Sagamore. Bourne 
High. Newman 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 
4; May Party Committee 2; Transfer 
Committee 4: Baccalaureate Usher 3: 
President's Reception Usher 3; Daisy 
Chain 3; Assistant Fire Chief 4. 

/■'/ashing eyes. . . .Fascinating smile. . . . Un- 
lets .... Football games .... Rhapsody in Blue 
. . . .Harry James. . . ."/ love it, I love it, 
oh! /just love it.". . .Amusing mimic. 




ELEANORE PEGGY ASINOE 

Preprofessional . 9 Bellevue Ave., Spring- 
field. Northampton School for Girls; 
Wilson College. Dramatic Club 2; Soph- 
omore Competitive Play 2; Menorah 2, 3, 
4; Intercollegiate Executive Board 2: 
Musical Association 2; Ivy-S 2; Daisy 
Chain 3; News Staff 3; Microcosm Circu- 
lation Staff 2; Transfer Committee 4. 

"/'/n having a wonderful time" . . . .Generous 
to the nth degree .... Life is her own private 
puzzle- ■ ■ -She'll solve it. . . .Blond and 
brown-eyed. . . .Confused, what's she got that 
gets them? 



URSULA S. AUSTIN 

Preprofessional. 630 Adams St., Milton. 
Our Lady of Perpetual Help High. Trans- 
fer, Notre Dame College 2; Newman 
Club 2 ; Fen Ways 3 . 

Smilingly casual, but always interested. . . 
lots ofjun .... Relaxed in an easy-going man- 
ner. . . .Cute. . . .Indoor activity: "Does any- 
one want to play bridge?' ' 



CAROLYN STETSON AVERY 

Business. 1077 Washington St., Holliston. 
Holliston High. Musical Association 1; 
Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Baccalaureate Usher 
3; Commencement Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3; Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Sophomore Luncheon Wait- 
ress 2; Senior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2; 
Daisy Chain 3: Bib Party 1; Class Trea- 
surer 1; Vice-President 2; Honor Board 
3; President Student Government 4. 

Stu-G meetings. . . .Homework and Dick. . . . 
Here, there, everywhere. Freshman campus and 
house meetings . . . Where's my cap and gown? 
.... Pert face, blonde hair . . . . Quiet but — . 



MARY ANGELA BAILEY 

Library Science. 6 Appleton PI., Arling- 
ton. Arlington High. Dramatic Club 2, 
3, 4; Musical Association 1, 2, 3, 4; New- 
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 020 Club 2, 3, 4; 
War Service Committee 4; Curriculum 
Committee 3; Co-chairman of Christmas 
Pageant 3. 

Witty to the nth degree. . . . The right answer 
at the right lime to the right person. . . .Ambi- 
tion: to sit on a white piano in a slinky black- 
satin gown and sing torch songs a la Helen 
Morgan . 










Floss 



Gen 



F.l 



I im 



Carolyn 



Bailey 



76 



ELEANOK ALTHEA BARTLETT 

Library Science. 10 New Britain Ave.. 
Plainville, Conn. Plainville High. 020 
Club 4. 

Seems to be in a complete fog but is probably 
only wondering what's for dinner ... .Hates 
to be told to snap out of it ... . Is shy, admits 
it, and doesn't care. . . .Ambition: to get 
somewhere on time. 



MARY PHI LENA BARTLETT 

Home Economics. Post Rd., South Sud- 
bury. Sudbury High. Home Economics 
Club 2, 3, 4, Assistant Foods Chairman 
3; Foods Chairman 4; Unity Club 2, 3: 
Chairman Senior-Faculty Supper 4. 

Nothing gets her down, she's always ready to 
laugh. . . .Excels at sports. . . .Although she 
doesn't know it, she's a smoothie, and best of 
all, a "thick and thin" friend. 



HELEN VIRGINIA BATTIS 

Home Economics. 54 Belmont St., North 
Quincy. Dean Academy. Ellen Richards 
Club 2; Unity Club 2; Flower Chairman 
2. 

Jack phoned. . .Phi Mu Delt girl. . . . 
Dances, shows, strawberry milk shakes for 
breakfast. Practice House steaks, red heads. . . 
' ' Hello Kiddie' ' . . . . Twinkle in her eyes .... 
Generous, enthusiastic. 



EDYTHE M. BAUM 

Science. 44 Kirkwood Rd., Brighton. 
Girls' Latin. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: 
Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Menorah 
Club 1; Junior Welcome Committee 3; 
Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1 ; Daisy 
Chain 3; News 1, 2, 3. 

Irrepressible spirits .... Characteristic giggle 
.... Favorite remark ' 'Bob says — ' ' . . . . For- 
ever knitting and running through experiments 
simultaneously .... Impossibly illegible hand- 
writing. 




ELIZABETH MacPHERSON BELL 

Home Economics. 72 Clifton Ave., 
Marblehead. Marblehead High. Art 
Guild 1; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, 
Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Unity 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Tea Chairman 3, Secre- 
tary 4; Soph Shuffle Committee 2; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Cap and Gown 
Committee 3; Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
Social Activities Representative 1 ; Honor 
Board 4; Dormitory Board 4; Dormitory 
Council 4; Assistant to Vice-president 
of Student Government 4; P.S. 1, 2. 

Tan and Terrific. . ."Bob's coming down" 
.... Brown eyes, wrinkled nose .... Egg- 
beater handwriting . . . .Likes dancing, blues, 
concerts. . . . White uniforms in morning, 
glamorous turbans at night. 



MINNA BERMAN 

Preprofessional. 16 Cottage St., Chelsea. 
Chelsea High, Westbrook Junior College. 
Film Society 2; Menorah 2, 3, 4; Ivy-S 3. 

Deeply sincere. .. ."Make mine chocolate" 
. . . .Always unconcernedly late. . . .Neat and 
trim .... Music .... Horseback riding .... 
Opera and orchids .... Impish sense of humor 
. . . ."Ugh, street cars." 



LILLIAN ELLA BILL 

Preprofessional. Edgehill Rd., St. Johns- 
bury, Vt. St. Johnsbury Academy. Trans- 
fer from Colby Junior College. Transfer 
Committee 4. 

Always ready with a laugh .... Dark brown 
eyes. . . .Smooth complexion . . . . Will stand 
up for Vermont anytime and anywhere .... One 
of the busiest gals in school .... Going into 
social work. 



NAOMI EDITH BLACKMAN 

Home Economics. 225 West Main St., 
New Britain, Conn. New Britain High. 
Art Guild 1 ; Home Economics Club 3,4; 
Menorah 1, 2, 3, 4; Freshman Formal 
Committee 1; Hobo Party Committee 4; 
Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 
3; Microcosm 4. 

Creates distinctive jashions ... ."Alter my 
gown by tomorrow' ' . . . . Babe with long red 
hair — "cut it!!! don' t" .... Body in Sim- 
mons, heart in Tallahassee .... Career? 



JEANNE FRANCES BLANCHARD 

General Science. 19 Murray St., Wal- 
tham. Waltham High. Ellen Richards 
Club 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Presi- 
dent 4: Musical Association 2; Unity 
Club 2; Freshman Formal Committee 1 ; 
Sophomore Luncheon Committee 2 : 
Freshman-Junior Wedding Committee 3: 
Commencement Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3; Sophomore Lunch- 
eon Waitress 1 : Senior-Faculty Supper 
Waitress 3; Representative to Executive 
Board 1,2. 

Tall, blonde, neat. . . .Logical. . . .So quiet 
and demure to look at, but, oh! . . . .Problems 
her specialty, math and otherwise. . . .Her 
"oAV are so expressive. 



MARY ALICE BOYCE 

Business. Old Sudbury Rd., South Lin- 
coln. Concord High. Newman Club 1, 2, 
3, 4, Formal Committee 3, Senior Dele- 
gate to Federation 4, Dance Committee 
4; Scribunal Club 2, 3, 4; Freshman- 
Junior Wedding Chairman 3; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Sophomore 
Luncheon 2; Baccalaureate Usher 3: 
Commencement Usher 3; President's 
Reception Waitress 3; Senior-Faculty 
Supper Waitress 2; Freshman-Junior 
Wedding Waitress 2; Daisy Chain 3; 
Class Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4; 
Microcosm Senior Editor 4; Mic Dance 
Committee 4. 

From the quiet Freshman has emerged one of 
the most popular Seniors. . . .Loves barn 
dancing, practical and pointless jokes. . . . 
Believes in variety, especially in men. . . . 
Capability plus. 

SYLVIA M. BRAVER 

(Mrs. George Hausman) 

Home Economics. 124 Wellington Hill 
St., Mattapan. Dorchester High for 
Girls. Home Economics Club 2, 3: 
Menorah 1, 2, 3; Member of Board 2. 

Almost Jive feet. . .Bubbles when elated. . . . 
Sincere, cute, fun to know .... Darling ways 
. . . .Home Ec training makes a super wife for 
that certain someone. 



EILEEN DOROTHY BRENNER 

Business. 167 North Summer St., Adams. 
Adams High. Academy 3, 4; Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Y.W. 
C.A. 3; Baccalaureate Usher 3; Com- 
mencement Usher 3; President's Recep- 
tion Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 
3; Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1: 
Daisy Chain 3; Freshman-Junior Wed- 
ding Usher 3; Evans Teas Chairman 3. 

Brown eyes, rosy cheeks ... .Crazy about 
flowers .... Loves dancing .... Haunts the 
movies. . . .Mad about candy. . . .Conscien- 
tious. . . .Collects all odds and ends. . . . 
Smart . 








LOIS EVELYN BROWN 
(Mrs. Roger L. Arthur) 

Business. 5 Dartmouth St., Nashua, N.H. 
Nashua High. Scribunal 2, 4; Unity 
Club 1,2; Old English Dinner Commit- 
tee 4; Baccalaureate Usher 3; Commence- 
ment Usher 3; President's Reception 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1 ; Daisy 
Chain 3; Freshman-Junior Wedding 
Usher 3; Social Activities Representa- 
tive 4; Student Government Representa- 
tive 4. 

Intelligent, beautiful, sincere .... Meticulous 
in everything. . . .Reserved. . . .Merry laugh 
. . . .Cure for all ills, R.L.A Does pro- 
fessional hairsetting jobs. . favorite pastime, 
writing Rog letters. 



HELEN JOAN BUCCI 

English. 156 Front St., Schenectady, N.Y. 
Transfer, Hartwick College 2; Dramatic 
Club 4; English Club 2, 3, 4; Newman 
Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 4; Microcosm 
Photographic Staff 3; News 2; Fen Ways 
Advertising Manager 3, Feature Editor 4. 

Poised brunette, big brown eyes .... Writes 
short stories with a humorous twist. . . Yank- 
ees' fan .... Likes dancing, riding, and skiing 
.... Likes liverwurst and cole slaw. 



EVELYN MARIE BUCK 

Library Science. 439 Middlesex Ave., 
North Wilmington. Wilmington High. 
Unity Club 1,2; 020 Club 3, 4. 

Strictly on the reserved list, but remember, still 
waters run deep .... Likes dark red roses, 
chocolate ice cream sodas, noisy jewelry and 
fiction. . . .Detests squab. 



THELMA LOUISE BURBANK 

Business. 17 White Ave., Wakefield. 
Wakefield High. Academy 3, 4, Junior 
Representative 3, President 4; Scribunal 
Club 2, 3, 4; Unity Club 1 ; Y.W.C.A. 1 ; 
May Party Committee 2; Junior Prom 
Committee 3; Student Government 
Assistant Treasurer 3; Curriculum Com- 
mittee 2. 

Brain under curls .... Frat pin .... Zircon 

and pearl. . . .Definite opinions .... Viva- 
cious giggler. . . .Loves red nail polish. . . . 
Knows unsuspected things, including jokes. 



Jean 



. \ln 1 



Lyn 



Helen 



Evie 



Kelley 



78 



ELISABETH V. BURGESS 

Home Economics. Croton Falls, N. Y. 
Centred High. Home Economics Club i: 
Unity Club i; Bib Party Committee 3. 

.Si\ o'clock shoe changer . . .Croton Falls one 

man Chamber of Commerce Spends last 

cent on records ... Ithaca, Ohio, Vermont, 
traveling heart. .. .Types jokes with carbon 
copies. 



BEATRICE EDITH BURKE 

Preprofessional. 27 Sonoma St., Roxbury. 
Girls' Latin. A.S.U. 2, Treasurer 3: 
Menorah 1. Chairman of Activities 2: 
Y.W.C.A. 2, Cabinet 3. 

Beadie .... Full of works and knowledge .... 
Always rushing to a class or in town .... Cute 

and dynamic. . . .Full of pep Sparkling 

eyes and a cute face. 



PHYLLIS LOUISE BURLINGAME 

Business. 58 Prospect St., West Boylston. 
Major Edwards High. Scribunal 2, 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1; Daisy Chain 3. 

Always ready for fun . . . .An avid baseball 
fan. . . .Eats up "Whodunits" . . . .Consider- 
ate ... . Lend-Lease originator .... Sports 
bright red nails . . . ' 'Did I get any mail?' 
Loves hot dogs. 



EVELYN JANE CANOVA 

Business. 1 319 Northampton St., Holy- 
oke. Holyoke High. Scribunal 1, 2, 3; 
May Party Committee 2: Microcosm 4. 

Smooth hair-do. .. .Odd jewelry, beautiful 

clothes Serious. . .infectious giggle .... 

Smoothly put together ... Medical pin.... 
"Learning to play bridge" . . .Amherst week- 
ends. . ."Fd love an apple." 





MARGARET JANET CANTON 

English. 12 Prescott St., Winthrop. 
Winthrop High. Dramatic Club 2; 
English Club 4; Scribunal Club 2; Out- 
ing Club, Secretary 2, 3, President 4; 
May Party Committee 2: President's 
Reception Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3; 
Fen Ways Business Manager 3. 

Outing Club, square dances, canoe trips, and 
hikes. . . ."Vou'ie never heard of Winthrop?" 
. . . .From Business to English in one easy 
lesson .... Never without a grin . . . . A good 
friend. 



ELEANOR (;. CARLSON 

Home Economics. 128 Riverview St., 
Brockton. Brockton High. Home Eco- 
nomics 2, 3, 4; Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
Commencement Usher 3; Senior Lunch- 
eon Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

Good sport .... Full of fun .... Loves gar- 
denias, violets, and smooth music . . . Prefers 
tall men, good dancers .... Laughing blue 
eyes. . . .Always smiling. . . .Knit two, purl 
two. 



HELEN GRACE CARLSON 

Preprofessional. 22 Martin Rd., Milton. 
Milton High. Ellen Richards Club 2: 
Unity Club 1,2; Daisy Chain 3; P.S., 
Technical Staff 1. 

Interests are in psychology and music. . . . 
Happiest when she is in the land of her heart 's 
desire . . . Cape Cod. 



GERTRUDE CASE 

English. West Granby, Conn. Simsbury 
High. Dramatic Club 1; English Club 
2, 3, 4. President 4; May Party Commit- 
tee 2; Soph Shuffle Committee 2; Soph- 
omore Luncheon Committee 2: Junior 
Prom Committee 3: Freshman-Junior 
Wedding Committee 3; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Dine and Roll Committee 
3; Hobo Party Chairman 4: News 2, 3. 4, 
Assistant Feature Editor 4: Fen Ways, 
Circulation Manager 3. 

Sally Simmons Says — that she craves news- 
paper print's heavenly scents. . . . That she 
never misses Tech dances. . . . That she 
adores orchids, tea in town, bridge, poetry. 



Burge 



Fhyl 



Lynn 



Beanie 



Trudy 



I a I, 



[79l 



JANET CASEY 

Home Economics. 1 1 Marcia Rd., Water- 
town. Watertown High. Home Econom- 
ics Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3. 

.-1 pleasing combination oj beauty, sincerity and 
efficiency. . . .A whiz at Chemistry and nil 
things home economic. . . .Loathes affectation 
in any form. . . .A rabid B.C. fan for a 
handsome reason . 



DOROTHY ELIZABETH CASHEN 

Business. 29 Pleasant Ave., Saugus. 
Saugus High. Musical Association 1 , 2, 3, 
Business Manager 3; Scribunal Club 4; 
Unity Club 1 ; Valentine Party Com- 
mittee 2; May Breakfast Chairman 2: 
Sophomore Luncheon Committee 2: 
Junior Prom Chairman 3; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3; Baccalaureate Usher 
3; Commencement, Chairman of Ushers 
3: President's Reception Usher 3; Daisy 
Chain 3; Freshman-Junior Wedding 
Usher 2; Chairman Social Activities 3; 
Class President 4. 

Quiet charm and poise. . . .Dignified, with a 
friendly smile. . . . Tailored. . . .Dancing to 
smooth music. . . . Good sport and conscientious 
worker . . . . A perfect President! 



JANET H. CHICK 

Home Economics. Silver Lake, Madison, 
N. H. Madison High. Home Economics 
Club 2, 3, 4; Unity Club 1 . 

Collects miniature elephants for luck. . . . 
Hates to wear a hat .... Devoted to New 
Hampshire and the Navy. . . .Likes to sleep 
.... Wonders where she will get tea for her 
tea room. 



ANNA LOUISA CHRISTOPHER 

Library Science. 16 Carver Rd. East, 
Watertown. Rosary Academy. Musical 
Association 1; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
May Party Committee 2; Junior Prom 
Committee 2; Freshman-Junior Wedding 
Committee 3; Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
Commencement Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3; Senior-Faculty Sup- 
per Waitress 2; Daisy Chain 3; Freshman- 
Junior Wedding Waitress 2; Library 
School Representative 3; Class Treasurer 
1 : 020 Club 3, 4. 

The eyes have it ... . The ballroom belle with 
the ever-present Fred ... .Capable but no 
' 'grind' ' . . . . Blessed is the library that 
catches this lass. 




ROSE MARIE CICCOLO 

Business. 73 Gibson St., Dorchester. 
Dorchester High School for Girls. New- 
man Club 1, 4, Sophomore Representa- 
tive 2, Treasurer 2, 3, Junior Representa- 
tive 3, Communion Breakfast 3; Scibunal 
2, 4, Treasurer 3; Freshman Frolic Com- 
mittee 1; Valentine Party Committee 2; 
Freshman-Junior Wedding Committee 3; 
Dine and Roll Committee 2 ; Baccalaure- 
ate Usher 3; Commencement Usher 3; 
President's Reception Usher 3; Open 
House Usher 2; Daisy Chain 3; Fresh- 
man-Junior Wedding Usher 3; Senior- 
Faculty Supper Waitress 2; News 2, 3, 
Circulation Manager 4; Microcosm 
Business Manager 4; Chairman Mic 
Dance 4. 

Ready, willing, and able. . . .Loves gardenias 
. . . .Gobs of love for the Navy. . . .Humorous 
twinkle .... Efficient and dynamic. 

PRISCILLA DAY CLARK 

Home Economics. 175 Goden St., Bel- 
mont. Belmont High. Home Economics 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Unity Club 1; Musical 
Association 1 ; Assembly Suggestion 
Committee 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Bacca- 
laureate Usher 3; Commencement Usher 
3- 

A girl with ''''extra special" plans for the 
future. . ."Pril" leads a busy life, for the 
silver wings pinned over her heart mean wed- 
ding bells in June. . . .Small, efficient and 
thorough, she's got brains as well as looks. 



MARGARET ELIZABETH COFFEY 

Home Economics. 36 Hurd Rd., Belmont. 
Belmont High. Dramatic Club 1; Home 
Economics 2,3,4; Musical Association 1 ; 
Newman Club 1 , 2, Formal Committee 3, 
President 4; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Social Activi- 
ties Chairman, 3, 4, Membership Chair- 
man 3; Freshman Formal Committee 1; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Dine and 
Roll Committee 3; Cap and Gown Com- 
mittee 3; Baccalaureate Usher 3; Com- 
mencement Usher 3; Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3; Social Activi- 
ties Representative 4; Ticket Chairman 4. 
Tall order of pep .... Knows everybody . . . .Is 
qualified to be a date bureau .... Noted for her 

smilin Irish eyes Scads of enthusiasm. . . . 

Pet passions: salads and Army Ham. 

FRANCES E. COHEN 

Preprofessional. 1 1 View St., Worcester. 
Classical High. Art Guild 3; Menorah 1, 

2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Orchestra 1, 2, 

3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 2: Old English 
Dinner Committee 4. 

Combination of modest reserve, common sense, 
and fun .... Fond of dogs, camp life, and 
music — any kind so long as it's good. . . .Re- 
grets having reached plateau stage in tennis 
and skating but still enjoys them. 




Dot 



Chi is 



Rose 



l'ii I 



I'k 



Fran 



80 I 



MARGARET MARY COLLINS 

Library. 115 West Rock Ave., New 
Haven, Conn. New Haven High. Musical 
Association 1 ; Newman Club 1 ; Junior 
Welcome 3; Transfer Committee 4; 
Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 2; Sen- 
ior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2; Flower 
Chairman 4; Executive Board Repre- 
sentative 2; 020, President 4; House 
Chairman 3; Dormitory Board 3. 

Twinkling eyes, friendly smile ... .Bridge, 
ping-pong, Strauss waltzes, indoor sports. . . . 
Lores baseball, 020. . . .Freshmen keep her 
stepping .... Peeves: Gert McKeon gone, 
Trans desk 'til 1:30. 



DORIS MAE COOPER 

Business. 105 Pennsylvania Ave., Somer- 
ville. Somerville High. Scribunal 2, 3, 
President 4; Outing Club 3, 4; Unity 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Poster Committee 3, 4; 
Junior Prom Committee 3; Baccalaureate 
Usher 3; Commencement Usher 3: 
President's Reception Usher 3; Senior 
Luncheon Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

Vogue personified. . . .Glamor all the while 

. . . .Fun-loving, friendly Sweater girl 

. . . .Artistic. . . .Captured a smooth blonde 
. . . .All out for the Navy Air Corps. 



BARBARA COUGHLIN 

Home Economics. 8 Holt St., Fitchburg. 
Fitchburg High School. Home Econom- 
ics Club 2, 3: Newman Club 1, 2, 3: 
Freshman-Junior Wedding 3; Junior 
Welcome 3; All College Picnic Chairman 
2; Old English Dinner Committee 3: 
Baccalaureate Usher 3; Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3; Class Secre- 
tary 3; Fire Chief 4. 

Nutritional nimbus ... ."Vegetables is good 
but not for me' ' . . . . Mashed potatoes have no 
personality .... Passion for wings .... Fire 
drills — Even she can't get up for them. 



MABY ELIZABETH CO YE 

Library Science. 58 Liberty Ave., West 
Somerville. Somerville High. Art Guild 
1, 2; Outing Club 2, 3; Unity Club 1; 
Commencement Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3; 
020 Club 3, 4; Class Executive Board 4. 

Noted for her pussy cat photos and long finger- 
nails Spontaneously funny. . . .Pet peeves 

are gooey sandwiches and pretentious people 
.... Coy is her name but not her nature. 




VIRGINIA PACKARD CREAMER 

English. 160 Battles St., Brockton. Brock- 
ton High. Dramatic Club 2; English 

Club 2; Outing Club 4; Freshman Frolic 
Chairman 1 ; Valentine Party Chairman 
2; Junior Welcome Committee 3; Daisy 
Chain 3; Microcosm Circulation Staff 2; 
Fen Ways Circulation Editor, istissue4. 

She shall have music wherever she goes. . . . 
Demure young miss with large blue eyes .... 
Smooth dresser .... Petite and peppy. 



MARGARET ISABEL DANIELS 

Business. 76 Richmond St., Brockton. 
Brockton High. Scribunal 2, 3, 4; New- 
man Club 1; Commencement Usher 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Microcosm Photographic 
Staff 4. 

The tall smoothie. . . .Ever faithful to a 
man; the problem is which one?. . . .Her wit 
will brighten the day of her boss. 



ELIZABETH ANNE DASEY 

Library Science. 344 Lake Ave., Newton 
Highlands. Newton High. Dramatic 
Club 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Newman Club 
1, 3, Reporter 2; 020 Club 2, 4, Treasurer 
3; Sophomore Luncheon Committee 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Ring 
Committee 2; Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
President's Reception Usher 3; Student 
Government Representative 4; Chairman 
Commencement Program 4. 

Vivacity. .. .Gay and amusing chatter.... 
Ambitious to look over fourteen .... Com- 
mutes between 318 and the Butt Room... 
Mad over Glen Miller, the Army, and red 
camellias .... Mad. 



MABILYN LESLIE DAVIS 

Home Economics. 215 Sanford Rd., 
North Westport. Westport High. Home 
Economics Club 2, 3, President 4; Musi- 
cal Association 1 ; Commencement Usher 
3; Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

Sparkling eyes and disposition. . . .Sincerity, 
friendship personified .... Infectious giggle 
.... Pet aversion tomatoes .... Gets things 
done, but rarely hurries. 



Dodo 



Betty 



Ginny 



Danny 



Betty 



Roomie 



[81] 



MARGARET ELIZABETH DELANEY 

Home Economics. 53 Farragut Rd., 
South Boston. Girls' Latin. Dramatic 
Club 1: Home Economics Club 4: Musi- 
cal Association 1,2; Newman Club 1 . 

Smiling Irish eyes and a ready sense of humor 
. . . .Ready for anything, especially a Viennese 
waltz ■ ■ ■ ■ Her personality, like her favorite 
color, red, is alive and vital. . . . Loves sports. 



CLARA MARIE DIGNAM 

Business. 23 Chester St., Nashua, N. H. 
Nashua High. Transfer, Wheaton Col- 
lege. Newman Club 3, 4; Scribunal 4: 
Transfer Committee 4; Baccalaureate 
Usher 3; President's Reception Usher 3. 

Dynamic, devlilish, devastating Dig .... Clean 
profile and sparkling blue eyes .... Loves dark 
lipstick and gardenias, dangly earrings and 
brownies. . .Favorite sports, sleeping and 
sleeping. . . .Favorite topics, Burnsie 'n Bill. 



MARIA DiMEO 

Science. 150 Hancock St., Everett. Ev- 
erett High. A.S.U. 1; Ellen Richards 
Club 1,2,3,4. 

Loves orchids, music, crowds. . . .Steaks and 
cream puffs. . . .Favorite pastime: worrying 
. . . .Ambition: to play piano beyond chop 
sticks stage. 



JULIE ANNE DOLAN 

Business. 7 Lakeview Terr., Winchester. 
Mt. St. Joseph's Academy. Dramatic 
Club 1; Newman Club 1, 2. 3, 4; Scri- 
bunal Club 2, 3, 4; Commencement 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

Small, sweet, and sincere. . . .Popularity plus 

. . . .Conscientious Smooth dancer. . . .A-i 

tennis player .... Romanticist , but definitely 
.... Celebrates at all the colleges .... ' Nuff 
said. 





VIVIAN MARTHA DOWNES 

Library. 70 Pickering St., Needham. 
Needham High. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; 
Chairman Make-Up Committee 3; 020 
Club 3, 4. 

Mad about jewelry, especially that ring on her 
left hand. . . .Cheerjul. . . .Likes music and 
loves to sing .... Enjoys food but hates to 
cook it . . . .Afraid of the dark. 



VIRGINIA MARIE DUNN 

Business. 4379 Washington St., Roslin- 
dale. Girls' High. Musical Association 2: 
Newman Club 1, 2, Junior Delegate to 
Federation 3, Chairman Communion 
Breakfast 3, Secretary 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 
Chairman of Activities 4; Junior Prom 
Committee 3: Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
Commencement Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3: 
Flower Chairman 3; Class Secretary 4; 
Freshman- Junior Wedding 3. 

Charmingly naive, she's a Peter Pan in skirts 
. . . .Intelligent but definitely. . . . The cutest 
grin ever. . . .An indomitable sense of humor. 



MARY M. ECKLEY 

Home Economics. Rifton, N. Y. Staats- 
burg School. Transfer, University of Ala- 
bama. Home Economics Club 3, 4; New- 
man Club 3, 4; Outing Club 3, 4. 

Gay smile, to go with spontaneous sense oj 
humor .... Mock seriousness .... Usually 
prompt despite last minute dash. . . . Warmth 
and sincerity. . . .Has career-girl complex at 
present. 



OLIVIA PARKHILL ELAM 

Preprofessional. 361 Sigourney St., Hart- 
ford, Conn. Transfer, Colby Junior 3. 

"Busy" isn't the word for it; "Versatile," too 
falls short ... .Genial, sparkling, and witty 
. . . .An ardent "}"" worker. . . .Likes danc- 
ing, night-clubbing, and fun. 



'jiiln 



I it if 



Jinny 



[82] 



Mary 



Olivia 



M 4RJORIE ELLIS 

Business. 1 54 Pleasant St.. Attleboro. 
Attleboro High. 

A conscientious student . . . .A smooth sense 
of humor, loyalty .... Likes Harry James, 
sailing, dancing, gardenias, jewelry. . . .Dis- 
likes staying after j:io on Fridays, cold 

weather. 



IHIItOT 



ESTHER M. KNGELMAN 

English. 3 Alpha Rd., Dorchester. Dor- 
chester High for Girls. Academy 3, 4; 
English Club 2, 3, 4; Microcosm Staff 
3,4; Fen Ways Editor-in-Chief, 2nd issue, 
4- 

Petite brownette — brains plus. . . .Accomp- 
lished violinist. . . .Systematic. . . .Pet hate 
is short, fat men .... Likes horseback riding 
....Aims to be the best of all newspaper 
women . 



DOROTHY LOUISA FANCK 

Business. 59 Pleasant St., Wakefield. 
Wakefield High. Scribunal 2, 4, Vice- 
President 3; Outing Club 2, 3, 4: Fresh- 
man-Junior Wedding 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Business School Repre- 
sentative 3. 

Laughing eyes. . . .Happy-go-lucky . . . .Pretty 
to walk with, witty to talk with. . . .Some 
day shell hibernate with her books. . . .Her 
5 P.M. snack of coffee and doughnuts. 



DOROTHY MORRIS FARRAR 

Business. 1406 Greywall Lane, Over- 
brook Hills, Penn. Washburn High 
School, Minneapolis, Minn. Dramatic 
Club 1, 3; Musical Association 1 ; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Dine and Roll 3; 
Hobo Party Committee 4; Baccalaureate 
Usher 3; Commencement Usher 3; Presi- 
dent's Reception Usher 3; Senior Lunch- 
eon Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3; Assistant 
House Chairman of Evans 4; Dormitory 
Council 4; Dormitory Board 4. 

Gay, glamorous, graceful. . . .Peter's airmail 

letters Sigma Chi girl.... Jazz and 

Tchaikowsky. . . .Midnight poetic inspiration 
. . ."Minnesota" . . . .Flair for the dramatic 
.... Long legs, sweaters .... Lost soul in 
Business School. 





M\ DELINK FKINI*KR<; 



Science 298 Crescent St., Brockton. 
Brockton High. A.S.U. 2; Ellen Richards 
Club 2, 3: Menorah 1, 2, 3. 

Cheery smile, good natured and friendly . . . . 
Dotes on chocolate ice cream sodas, bicyling, 
and a good game of tennis . . . Beethoven and 
Chopin, ruses and gardenias, het favorites. 



KILKKN K. FRANCIS 

Business. 22 Regan Rd., Dorchester. 
Jeremiah E. Burke High. Newman Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal Club 2, 3, 4; Sopho- 
more Luncheon Waitress 1 ; Daisy Chain 
3; Honor Board 1 . 

Tossed auburn hair. . . .A deep, sweet dimple 
.... Easeful, gracious, courteous air .... 
Connoisseur oj good music and art. . . . 
Could dance to eternity . . . .If she comes in all 
banged up, she's been horseback riding again. 



M. LOUISK FRKIKR 

Business. 468 Central Ave., Milton. Milt- 
on High. Academy 3, Treasurer 4; Dra- 
matic Club 2, 3; Newman Club 2, 3; 
Scribunal 2; Daisy Chain 3; Alumnae 
Scholarship Award 4. 

Casual and poised. . . .Can do anything with 
numbers, but never ask her to add up a dinner 
check. . . .Likes poetry with a dash of philoso- 
phy. . . .A gal with a brain. 



ELAINE CHARLOTTE FRIEDMAN 

Preprofessional . 19 Brooklege St., Rox- 
bury. Girls' Latin. Menorah 1, 2, 3; 
English Club; Film Society 1; Outing 
Club 2.3. 

Cute little trick ... smart clothes. . .sophisti- 
cated yet collegiate. . .embryonic social worker. 




Margie 



Esther 



Dotty 



Duffy 



Dot 



Louise 



[83] 



ANNE GARFINKLE 

Preprofessional. 37 Walker St., Somer- 
ville. Somerville High School. Art Guild 
3; Ivy-S 2; Menorah 1,2. 

Friendship personified .... Sophist icatedly 
sweet .... Mixture of fun and quiet dependa- 
bility seasoned with sincerity .... Mad about 
the rhumba Social Service is her field. 



STELLA-MARGARET GASSLER 

Library Science. 106 St. Stephen St.. 
Boston. Niagara Falls High. Niagara 
Falls, N. Y. Christian Science Club 1, 2, 
4, Treasurer 3; Outing Club 2; 020 
Club 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Fen Ways, 
Exchange Editor 3. 

Generous to a fault. . . .Loves red roses, 
children, cokes, and red nail polisfi. . . .Into 
everything but homework .... Deserves to 
travel. . . .Independent . . . .Likes slumming. .. 
Movie mad. 



CLAIRE L. GAUDETTE 

Business. 99 Bronxville Rd., Bronxville, 
N. Y. Bronxville High. Newman Club 
1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3; Cap and Gown 
Chairman 3; Ring Committee 2; Trans- 
fer Committee 4; Student Government 
Representative 2; Honor Board 3, Secre- 
tary 4; Dormitory Board 3; College 
Voucher 4; Baccalaureate Usher 3; 
Commencement Usher 3: President's 
Reception Usher 3; Senior Luncheon 
Head Waitress 3: Daisy Chain 3. 

Beaming smile. .. .Chats in her sleep.... 
Pet peeves: chocolate, gardenias ... .Passion 
for skating, saucy hats, puttering about her 
room. . . .Etiquette conscious. . . .Poise galore. 



MARY GERTRUDE GEARIN 

Science. 330 Cornell St., Roslindale. 
Roslindale High. Ellen Richards Club 2, 
4, Junior Representative 3. 

A scientific gal who wishes she could sing like 
Lily Pons — or Dinah Shore. . . .Loves winter 
. . . .Ice skating, a good horse, high-priced 
restaurants .... Pet phobia .... I 'ictory gar- 
dens that don't come up. 








CLAIRE ELIZABETH GIBBONS 

Business. 35 Fifth St., Medford. Medford 
High. Newman Club 1 , 2. 3, 4: Scribunal 
2, 3, 4: Commencement Usher 3; Daisy 
Chain 3. 

Loves trumpets and symphony. . .Navy miss 
. . . .Petite. . . .Efficient with little effort. . . . 
The lady who can put it across . . . ."On the 
ball." 



PHYLLIS DOROTHY GILBERT 

Science. 366 Lake St., Belmont. Belmont 
High. Academy 3, 4, Reception Chair- 
man 4; Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4; 
Musical Association 1 ; Unity Club 1,2. 

Casual and friendly. . . .Loves tennis, photog- 
raphy, and puppies .... Casually seen with 
"Daisy Mae,'' her Plymouth convertible, or 
sailing "close-hauled" up the Charles. 



MARY-LOUISE GORDON 

Library Science. 373 Central Ave., 
Milton. Milton High. Dramatic Club 1, 
2, 4, Vice-President 3; Newman Club 
1, 2, 3; 020 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3. 

Worries about reference and bibliography when 
she isn't having herself a time. . . .A wonderful 
sense of humor .... Loves violets, Currier and 
Ives prints. . . .Dares to do all that may be- 
come a woman. 



ELIZABETH GOULD 

Home Economics. 95 Cedar Pk., Melrose. 
Melrose High School. Home Economics 
Club 2; Junior Welcome Committee 3: 
Shop Shuffle Chairman 2; Dine and Roll 
Committee 3; May Party Committee 2; 
Baccalaureate Usher 3: Commencement 
Usher 3; Hobo Party Committee 4. 

Charlie .... Dartmouth weekends .... Tall, 
Irish eyes, strictly sport. . . . Walks around 
with a glow and engagement ring. . . .Just 
another Gould, but wheeee . . . . What a doc- 
tor's wife she'll make. 




Horn 1 



Phyl 



Clain 



Claire 



[84] 



Emmv 



Bern 



CYRILLA R. GREEN 

English. 164 Arborway, Jamaica Plain. 
Jamaica Plain High. Transfer, Lasell 
Junior College, 2. Dramatic Club 4; 
English Club 4: Musical Association 2; 
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Commencement 
Usher 3; Fen Ways Publicity Editor 3, 
Circulation Editor 4. 

Green eyes and dimples. . . .Always mixes up 
two dates on the same night .... Loves all 

kinds of music and foreign food. . . . Wishes 
she had a French name. 



LIBBIE LILLIAN GREENBAUM 

Preprofessional. 51 Hazleton St., Matta- 
pan. Girls' Latin. Menorah 1, 2, 3; Ivy-S 
1,2; Dramatic Club 2. 

Short brown hair and bangs .... Loves all 
kinds oj sports, knitting, books . . .and men. . . . 
Graduated in three years. 




BARBARA \. IIAKKISON 

Science. 390 Weld St., West Roxbury. 
Girls' Latin. Ellen Richards Club 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1,2. 

Crazy about reading and Biology. . . Thinks 
the Red Sox are simply super. . . .Even after 
four years of the Science School she still wants 
to be an M.D. 



SUSAN HARTMAN 

English. 1 06 1 Lakeside Dr., Birmingham, 
Mich. Bloomfield Hills High. Transfer, 
National Park College. English Club 3, 4; 
Fen Ways, Technical Editor 3, Editor- 
in-Chief 1st issue 4. 

National Park's loss is Sears Roebuck's gain 
.... Sweetone from Michigan .... Worry 
Bird of Evans. . . .''''Gotta call the printer" 
.... Midwestern milkshakes, french fried 
onions, "Billie Holliday" brothers, Balalika, 
Turkey, Indians. 



BARBARA LILLIAN HAMILTON 

Home Economics. Danville, Vt. Danville 
High. Home Economics Club 3; Musical 
Association r; Unity Club t, 3; Sopho- 
more Luncheon 2; Home Economics 
Banquet 4; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Commencement Usher 
3; Baccalaureate Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3. 

A head that deserves a halo .... Always smiling 
sweetly. . . .Happy to help at any time. . . . 
Musical, thought j ul ... .Capable and con- 
scientious. . . .Sincere daughter of Vermont. 




MARY SCHUYLER HATCH 

Science. Route 2, Concord. Concord 
High. A.S.U. 1; Ellen Richards Club 2, 
3, 4; Musical Association 1, 2, 4, Libra- 
rian 3; Outing Club 2; Unity Club 1; 
President's Reception Usher 3; Sopho- 
more Luncheon Waitress 1 ; Daisy Chain 
3; Dine and Roll Waitress 2. 

Swimming instructor by summer, dispenser of 
excellent refreshments by winter. . . .So near- 
sighted friends automatically read signs aloud 
.... Rushes between Biology labs and Bow- 
doin. 



ANNE T. HARITOS 

Science. 44 Kempton St., Boston. Girls' 
Latin. Dramatic Club 1,2; Ellen Rich- 
ards Club 2, 3, 4. 

Keen sense of humor. . . .Infectious and irre- 
pressible laugh. Loves movies .... Can knit 
like a whiz. ■ ■ .Ambition is anything along 
a chemical line, especially a chemist. . .pet 
peeve is Biology. 



SADIE ELMINA HAYES 

Preprofessional. 189 Ash St., Waltham. 
Hyde Park High. Unity Club 1,3. 

Calm, cool, and a cucumber lover Sane, 

dark, and secretly seductive .... The best kind 
of a best friend, slick and groomed for anything 
.... Watch her shine in Social Work. 




fyril 



Barbara 



Kiki 



Sue 



[85] 



Hatch 



Sadie 



VIRGINIA MAY HEGGIE 

Home Economics. 1051 Centre St.. 
Jamaica Plain. Girls' Latin. Dramatic 
Club 1 , 2 . 3 ; Home Economics Club 3.4: 
Newman Club 1,2,3,4. 

Quiet, she gives the impression of being re- 
served, but not for long. . . . Wears bold plaids 
and flats with a casual air. . . .Hates hot 
swing, but swoons over dreamy waltzes and 
Eddie Due/tin. .. ."Eat, drink, and be 
merry' ' She's our future Marjory Mills . 



PRISCILLA MARDKN HKNHERSON 

Home Economics. 175 Washington St., 
Belmont. Dean Academy. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2, 3, Chairman of Programs 
4; Unity Club 1 ; Freshman Formal Com- 
mittee 1; Soph Shuffie Committee 2: 
Sophomore Luncheon Committee 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3: Com- 
mencement Usher 3; Sophomore Lunch- 
eon Usher 1; Daisy Chain 3; Student 
Government Representative 1,4: Chair- 
man Senior Luncheon 4. 

Always ready with a flashing smile. . . .Laugh- 
ing brown eyes capture your heart. . . .Knits 
her own long sweaters to look typically col- 
legiate .... "Three-in-one" .... Smooth, 
sophisticated, naive. . . . Thinks Annapolis an 
' 'answer to a maiden's prayer/ ' 



PRISCILLA I1KSS 

Business. 100 East Emerson St., Melrose. 
Melrose High. Scribunal 3, Tea Chair- 
man 4; May Party Chairman 3: Soph 
Shuffle Committee 2; Commencement 
Usher 2, 3; President's Reception Usher 
3; Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1; 
Senior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2; Fresh- 
man-Junior Wedding Usher 1 ; Class 
President 2; Class Secretary 1; Student 
Government Representative 3; Honor 
Board Chairman 4. 

Hep to the Jive. . . . Tiny blond with the 
sfieed of superman .... Carries her books side- 
saddle . . . . Housemother for two weeks. 



DOROTHY L. HIGGINS 

English. 156 Somerset Ave., Winthrop. 
Winthrop High. Newman Club 2, 3: 
Scribunal 2, 3; Outing Club 2, 3; Trans- 
fer Committee 4; Commencement Usher 
3: Senior Luncheon Waitress 3: Daisy 
( ihain 3 ; Fen Ways Advertising Manager 4 . 

Petite, versatile, sincere. . . .A nice combina- 
tion we think. Never at a loss for the right 
word. . . . The original savoir-faire girl . . . . 
Beautiful blue eyes . . . .(.'//arming. 





MAKJOKIK E. HIGGINS 

Business. 1 Carmel Rd., Andover. 
Punchard High. Dramatic Club 1 ; Musi- 
cal Association 2: Unity Club 1; Soph 
Shuffle Committee 2. 

Quick on the uptake. . . .As cute as she is 
witty. . . .A sense of humor that can't be beat 
.... Vim, vigO), and vitality. . . .Her special- 
ly is the Air Corps .... Hobby — repairing 
antique clocks. 



ANNE PATRICIA HOGAN 

English. 232 Common St., Watertown. 
Watertown High. English Club 3; New- 
man Club 4: Fen Ways Feature Editor, 
1 st issue 3; Microcosm Staff 4; Chairman 
Class Day Dance 4. 

Dignified small bundle of wit, poise, common 
sense and humor. . . .Bored by mediocrity in 
any form .... Vitally interested in everything 
from Horace to horses. . . .A confirmed indi- 
vidualist in ideas and vocabulary. 



VIRGINIA M. IIOSMER 

Prince School of Retailing. 160 Cedar 
Ave., Arlington Heights. Melrose High. 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 3; Jun- 
ior Welcome Committee 3; Sophomore 
Luncheon Waitress 2. 

Beauty of style, harmony, grace and rhythm 
. . . .Laughing eyes and witty tongue. . . . 
Pure dignity, composure and ease .... Loves 
moonlight horseback rides and South American 
music. 



SHIRLEY RUTH IDKLSON 

(Mrs. Leonard Cibley) 

English. 25 Stratton St., Dorchester. 
Jeremiah E. Burke High. Academy 3, 4: 
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4; English Club 
1 , 2 : Menorah 1 , 2 ; Valentine Party 
Committee 2; Mews Staff" 2, 3; Micro- 
cosm 3, 4: Fen Ways Publicity Manager, 
4th issue 3, Technical Editor, 1st issue, 4: 
P.S. 2. 

Vivacious and alert, she takes an active interest 
in everything .... Many talents .... Drama is 

her second love, Lenny her first Sweet and 

friendly, and really sincere. 






Pip 



Dodie 

[86] 



Margie 



Anne 



'Link 



Skippy 



MILDRED KATZ 

Preprofessional. 5 High St.. Maiden. 
Maiden High. Academy 4; Dramatic 
Club 1; Menorah 1, 2, Chairman of Ac- 
tivities 3, President 4; Commencement 
Usher 3. 

Milly. . . .Flashing eyes. . . .Pert face. . . . 
Always doing something, always going some- 
where. . . .Frankness in friendship only one 
of her virtues .... Appreciates good music, 
especially Shostakovitz ■ 



PRISCILLA KVV 

Home Economics. 103 Montowese St., 
Branford. Conn. Quincy High, Quincy, 
Mass. Dramatic Club 1; Home Econom- 
ics Club 2, 3, 4: Y.W.C.A. 2, Chairman 
of Foods 3, 4. 

P.h Inveterate theatre goer. . . . Week- 
ends in New York. . . . Weakness for detective 
stories. . . .Loves dancing, cokes. . . . Terse 
. . . .Gift for epigrams. . . .Energetic. 



MARY JANE KEEFE 

Home Economics. 533 Baldwin St., Wat- 
erbury. Conn. Crosby High. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 2, 3: 
Freshman- Junior Wedding 3; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Old English 
Dinner Chairman 3; Baccalaureate 
Usher 3; Commencement Usher 3; Presi- 
dent's Reception Usher 3: Senior Lunch- 
eon Waitress 3; Sophomore Luncheon 
Waitress 1; Daisy Chain 3; Student 
Government Representative 3: Chair- 
man of Social Activities 4. 

Keefe .... Conscientious cut-up .... Tall, 
dark and dances like a dream .... Takes on 
everything even blind dates .... Always cooking 
up something for Simmons students' amaze- 
ment . 



MARGARET MARIE KKLLKY 

Business. 69 Chadwick St., Haverhill. 
Haverhill High. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Scribunal 2. 3, 4. 

The ideal secretary, nice-looking, capable, a 
sense of humor and then some .... The friend 
who is always there in a pinch . . . . A Haver- 
hillite with an uncanny talent jor finding her 

way around Boston She's A-i nn all 

counts. 




MAKJORIE \NN KELLE1 

Business. 33 Wyman Ter., Arlington. 
Arlington High. Dramatic Club 1, 2; 
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Scribunal Club 
2, 4, Secretary 3; Outing Club 3, 4; 
Baccalaureate Usher 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

Powerful blue eyes. . . .Ensign's delight. . . . 
Sophistication and Jashion. . . . You just think 
she's quiet, mmmm. . . .A whiz at figures. . . . 
Takes life in her stride. 



EUNICE B. KEMLER 

Preprofessional. 29 Westbourne Pkwy., 
Hartford, Conn. Weaver High. Transfer, 
University of Connecticut. Dramatic 
Club 2, 3; Menorah 2, 3; Musical Associ- 
ation 2; Ivy-S 2; Outing Club 2: Mews 

3, 4- 

Adores foreign foods. . . . Tennis and riding 
enthusiast .... Winning smile .... Mischie- 
vous gleam .... Good sense of humor .... Last 
minute breathless appearances .... Late re- 
tirer and riser .... Loves Irish Setters and 
horses. 



GERTRUDE NEWSTADT KIRSNER 

Science. 33 Wildwood St., Dorchester. 
Girls' Latin. Academy 3, 4; Ellen Rich- 
ards Club 2, 4, Senior Representative 3; 
Menorah 3. 

A whiz from the Science School . . . tailored 
clothes always. . . .Looks like a little Puritan, 
but isn't. . . .Sympathetic listener. 



JOAN M. KOCH 

Home Economics. Main St., Montague 
City. Turner Falls High. Home Econom- 
ics Club 2, 3, 4; Musical Association 1, 2, 
3; Unity Club 1; Senior-Faculty Supper 
Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

Always dashing Never an idle minute. . . . 

Loves discussions, good jokes (.■'), and singing 
. . . .Dinner dates and late hours. . . .Hum- 
mel prints and b>isk walks. 



P.K. 



Peg 



Marge 



hemic 



Gert 



Jfoanie 



[87] 



HELEN ELIZABETH KONDELIN 

Library Science. 253 Common St., 
Quincy. Quincy High. Dramatic Club 
3, 4; Musical Association 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1; 020 Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 
1, 2; Defense Committee Chairman 3; 
Soph Shuffle Committee 2; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3; Ring Committee 
2; Senior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2: 
Christmas Pageant Co-Chairman 3. 

Famous for her long, blond hair .... Looks 
mediaeval in a cap and gown .... Enthusi- 
astic. . .Greek war relief . . . .A hustler. 



ELEANOR M. KORNBLIET 

Science. 133 Ruthven St., Roxbury. 
Girls' Latin. Dramatic Club 1 ; Ellen Rich- 
ards Club 2, 3, 4; Menorah 1,2,3,4. 

Resolute, reliant, jet feminine enough to be 
attractive. .. .Loves science and enjoys fine 
arts .... Mad about mental gymnastics .... 
Conscientious but not too forward. 



MIRIAM EDNA KOWALSKY 

Home Economics. 2040 Genesee St., 
Utica, N. Y. Utica Free Academy. Art 
Guild 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1; Home 
Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Menorah 1, 2, 
Vice-President 3, Secretary 4; Musical 
Association 1; Poster Committee 3, 4; 
Dine and Roll Committee 3; Old English 
Dinner Committee 4; Transfer Commit- 
tee 4; Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1; 
Daisy Chain 3; News 2, 3, 4; Mews Dance 
Committee 3; Microcosm 3, Art Editor 
4; Fen Ways 3, 4. 

Art for art's sake; Dick for Mim's sake. . . . 
Super design creations .... Life's a puzzle, 
career or marriage .... Interior should deal 
only with food. . . .Patron saint of Evans. 



ELEANORE L. KRAM 

(Mrs. Harvey Kram) 

Science. 88 Bay State Rd.. Boston. 
Tilden High. Ellen Richards Club 2, 3, 4; 
Menorah 1; Musical Association 1, 2, 3; 
Freshman Frolic 1 ; Valentine Party 
Committee 2; Sophomore Luncheon 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3. 

Beautifully combines marriage and study. . . 

Chopin is her favorite Sparkling eyes, pug 

nose, and twinkling fingers on the piano. . . . 
Hobby, photography. 









HYALIE LA I P SON 

English. 10 Hadwen Lane, Worcester- 
Classical High. Academy 3, 4; Ivy-S 
Vice-Chairman 4; News Reporter 2, 
News Editor 3, Associate Editor 4; 
Microcosm 4. 

Hy .... Dark eyes .... Leisurely .... 
Thoughtful . . . . Thinks clearly, writes lucidly 
.... See News for evidence .... Refresh- 
ingly natural — ask Lou .... Keen on Con- 
sumer Economics. 



LAURETTE MARIE LECOURS 

Business. 61 Sea View Ave., Winthrop. 
Winthrop High. Dramatic Club 2; 
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 4: 
Outing Club 3; Poster Committee 4; 
Baccalaureate Usher 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; President's Reception Usher 3; 
Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; Daisy 
Chain 3. 

Sweet and petite. . . .Lots of fun. . . .Likes to 
joke. . . .Doesn't smoke. . . .Cute as a bunny 
.... Her hobby is men .... Besides, she's 
capable. 



DOROTHY MAY LEEPER 

Library Science. 62 Washington Ave., 
Needham. Needham High School. Acad- 
emy 3, 4; Dramatic Club 1 ; 020 3, 4. 

Has two brains for the price of one .... Loves 
knitting, miniature dogs, sailboats, and moun- 
tain climbing. . . .Famous for Leeper's cookies 
. . . .Is a hustler. . . .Always amazed by the 
mazes of Boston. 



VIRGINIA COURTLAND LEWIS 

Science. 34 Stanwood Rd., Swampscott. 
Swampscott High. Transfer from Welles- 
ley College 3. 

Merry disposition, crazy about dogs, bicycle 
riding, and Biology. . . . Wants to join the 
WAVES. . . .A transfer from Wellesley. . . . 
Popular in the Science School. 




I lilin 



El 



Muni 



Klli, 

[88] 



Hy 



Bunny 



Do/tic 



CONSTANCE MAXINE LIMA 

Library Science. 6 Prospect Ave., Swamp- 
scott. Lynn English High. Unity Club 
I, 2; Y.W.C.A. I, 2; Neivs Staff, Assistant 
Editor 2; 020 (Huh 2, Program Chair- 
man 3, Secretary 4. 

Pert and blonde Slim as a whistle . . . . 

Pensive brown eyes. . . . Ten for music, from 

Bach to Boogie Swimming in the ocean 

and hamburgers ... .Has wanderlust, the 
South in view. 



ANN BLAISDELL LOCKETT 

English. 52 Clark Lane, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Winterport High. English Club 2; Soph 
Shuffle Committee 2; Junior Welcome 
Committee 3; Hobo Party Committee 4; 
Baccalaureate Usher 3; Sophomore 
Luncheon Waitress 1; Daisy Chain 3; 
Executive Board 3; Dormitory Board 4; 
House Chairman 4; Fen Ways 4. 

"Hello, old horse" ... .Journalistic aspira- 
tions ... .French novels, "hectic" weekends 
.... Baggy tweeds by day, sophisticated black 
by night. . . .Approves Rachmaninoff, art. . . 
Sweden after the war. 



VIRGINIA BRECKENRIDGE LOVETT 

Business. 28 Abbott St., Beverly. Beverly 
High. Academy 3, Chairman of Enter- 
tainment 4; Musical Association 1; Scri- 
bunal 2, 3; Unity Club 1, 2; Chairman 
of Lunchroom Committee 4. 

A friend in need. . . .Half-pint with giant- 
sized appetite. .. .Goes for red roses and 
Tufts. . . . Third finger, left hand. . . .Skis, 
skates, swims, sails. . . ."Good 'nuf" 

BARBARA QUINT LUBLIN 

Preprofessional. 85 Crosby Blvd., Eg- 
gertsville, N. Y. Buffalo Bennett High. 
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, Assistant Secre- 
tary 1; Musical Association 2, 3; Outing 
Club 2, 4, Dormitory Trips Chairman 3; 
Assembly Suggestion Committee 3, 
Chairman 4; Valentine Party Committee 
2 ; Soph Shuffle Committee 2 ; Junior Wel- 
come Committee 3; Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Baccalaureate Usher 2, 3: 
Commencement Usher 2, 3: President's 
Reception Usher 2, 3; Freshman-Junior 
Waitress 2; Executive Board 3; Mews, 
Assistant Technical Editor 3, Technical 
Editor 4; Microcosm, Advertising Staff 
3, Advertising Manager 4; Fen Ways 
Business Staff 3; Student Head of Surgi- 
cal Dressing Unit 4. 

Wednesdays at News .... Intense love of the 
aesthetic. . . . Twinkly eyes and a ready laugh 

. . . .Symphony anytime. . . . We laughed at 
her pipe at cram sessions .... All those men! 

. . .Activity plus. . . ."Good old Lub." 




BETTY M\BIE M<-G\BTin 

Business. 131 Chestnut St., Fairhaven. 
Fairhaven High. Transfer, Wheaton 
College. Newman Club 3, 4; Scribunal 
3, 4; Freshman-Junior Wedding 3; Hobo 
Party Committee 4; Transfer Committee 
4; Baccalaureate Usher 3; President's 
Reception Usher 3. 

Wide eyed enthusiasm ... .Blonde, bubbling 
....Dotes on perfume, football, driving, 
dancing. Dig's brownies, music .... Modern 
gal with old fashioned blush . . . Irish smile . . . . 
"That's darlin." 



ELEANOR WINNIFREI) McCARTHY 

Business. 73 Payson St., Portland, Me. 
Deering High. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Scribunal Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 3, 4; 
Dine and Roll Committee 3; Commence- 
ment Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Wait- 
ress 3; Daisy Chain 3; P.S. Advertising 
Staff 1, Advertising Manager 2. 

Talks intelligently Smiles contagiously 

. . . .Listens sincerely. . . .Always the jester 
.... Understanding . . . . Likes all-college foot- 
ball players — the sturdy type . . . . A wonderful 
friend. 



MARGARET MARY MoDONALI) 

Science. 10 Hill St., Winchester. Win- 
chester High. Dramatic Club 1,2; Ellen 
Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 2; 
Baccalaureate Usher 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Red Cross Committee 3; Executive 
Board 4. 

Cute grin . . . .Sparkling, dark eyes. . . . Once 
a friend, always. . . .Favorite college. Tufts 
. . .Favorite sport , football . . . .Noted for her 
witty remarks and sense oj humor. 



HELEN McGRATH 

Science. Lancaster Inn, Lancaster, N. H. 
Lancaster High School. Ellen Richards 
Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Baccalaureate Usher 3: Commencement 
Usher 3; President's Reception Usher 3: 
Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; Sophomore 
Luncheon Waitress 1; Daisy Chain 3; 
Freshman-Junior Wedding Usher 3; 
Executive Board 3. 

Ragged but right. . . .Mountain rhythm. . . . 
Riotous racket .... Science, thy name is mud 
. . . ."Got too much Texas on my mind" . . . . 
How about a nice, thick steak? .... Merry 
Hel. 



Connie 



Lockett 



Ginnie Lub 

[89] 



Ellie 



Marg 



ROSA C. MAURI 

Home Economics. 67 Quebec St., Port- 
land, Me. Portland High. Home Eco- 
nomics Club 3, 4: Newman Club 1. 2. 

Hates naps.. . .Neier studies Sundays.... 

Loves roses, chocolate, waltzing Super 

skier on two foot slopes. . . .Holds ground 
with any tennis fiend .... Verdi . Wagner, 
cooks without cookbook. 



ELIZABETH MA HONEY 

English. Gloversville, N. Y., Gloversville 
High. Musical Association 1; Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3; Ivy-S Chairman 4; War 
Service Committee 4; Freshman Forma! 
Committee 1 ; Sophomore Luncheon 
Committee 2; Dine and Roll Chairman 3: 
Transfer Committee 4; Daisy Chain 3: 
Fen Ways Art Editor 3, 4. Editor-in- 
Chief, 3rd issue, 4. 

Irresponsible with a charm irresistible. . . . 
The little girl with the big mentality .... Likes 
jazz and Beethoven. Dartmouth and Hamilton 
. . . ."Hoopla-pour la vie de Bohcme!" 



MARION JESSIE MAINWARING 

English. 54 Weston Ave., Wollaston. 
North Quincy High. Academy 3, 4: 
English Club, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3: 
Le Cercle Fran^ais 2, 3; Ivy-S 2, Junior 
Class Representative 3; Poster Commit- 
tee 2, 3; Y.W.C.A. 1, Cabinet 2, Vice- 
President 3; Commencement Usher 3: 
News 1, Assistant News Editor 2: Fen Ways 
Editor-in-Chief 4th issue, 3; P.S. 1. 2: 
Microcosm Editor-in-Chief 4; Mic 
Dance Committee 4: Alumnae Honor 
Award 4. 

Quiet, modest, and blue-eyed. . . . Talented 
editor of Mic. . . . Writes, sketches, plays the 
piano .... Has frequent brain waves .... 
Would like to be an English prof. 



EDNA MANGAN 

Business. 337 Grosvenor St., Douglaston, 
Long Island, N. Y. Port Washington 
High. Dramatic Club 2: English Club 1 : 
Musical Association 1; Newman Club 2: 
Freshman Formal Committee 1 ; Valen- 
tine Party Committee 2; May Party 
Committee 3; Sophomore Luncheon 
Committee 2; Junior Welcome Commit- 
tee 3: Dine and Roll Committee 3; Bac- 
calaureate Usher 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; President's Reception Usher 3; 
Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; Daisy 
Chain 3: Freshman-Junior Wedding 
Usher 3. 

Jacques. . . .Purple lipstick, bangs. . .Jacques 
. . .Rachmaninoff, Tchaikowsky . . .Jacques. . 
. . Tweed suits and perfume . . . Jacques . . . 
(./uttered bureau, bridge. . .Jacques. . . . Wind 
tunnel, Sigma Chi House. . .Jacques. 






RUTH MA REN 

Business. 48 Copeland St., Roxbury 
Girls' Latin. Menorah 1, 2, 3; Scribunal 
3- 

Smooth dresser. . . . Oriental orbs. . . .Fre- 
quenter of the theatre. . . .A little shy, but at 
first. 



DORIS SHIRLEY MARROW 

Business. 590 Washington St., Brookline. 
Brookline High. Dramatic Club 1, 2: 
English Club 1, 2; Menorah 1, 2, 3: 
Scribunal 3. 

Cute. . . .Busy weekends. . . . Very friendly, 
wonderful mixer .... Always in good spirits 
.... Wears luscious pinks and violets, yummy 
hand-knit sweaters and socks. 



BARBARA MAYIIEW 

English. Spring St., Vineyard Haven. 
Tisbury High. English Club 2, 3, 4; Daisy 
Chain 3; Manager Candy Bar 4; News 
Staff 3, 4; Microcosm 4; Curriculum 
Suggestion Committee 4. 

Always in the red at Candy Bar. . . .Fervent 
dieting Jan. . . .Fourth flooi menace. . . . 
Script shorthand. . . . Trigger comebacks. . . . 
Fluent in pseudo- Russian .... Looking glass 
self "beautiful soul." 



PAULINE METZ 

Home Economics. g4 Mountain View 
Ave., Nutley, N.J. Nutley High School. 
Musical Association 2: May Party 
Committee 2; Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee 3: All College Picnic Com- 
mittee, Chairman 2; President's Recep- 
tion Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3; Social 
Activities Chairman 2; Dormitory Board 
2, Dormitory Council 3; News Staff 2, 
Advertising Manager 3, Business Man- 
ager 4; Microcosm 2, Advertising Man- 
ager 3. 

Toujows gaie ... .Conversation at midnight 
.... Her friends are Cindy Fiends of Wicked 
Wink. . . .Pralines. . . .Maid's nightmare. . 
. . Paradoxical .... From Harpo Marx to 
Greer Carson .... Cosmopolitan and casual 
gypsy. 





Li 



Mm urn 



Muffin 



Doris 



Barbi 



Paul 



[90] 



JEAN duBOIS MONTFORT 

English. Wappingers Falls, N. Y. Wap- 
pingers Falls High. A.S.U. 2; English 
Club 1, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 3, 
4, Secretary 2. 

Quiet voice. . . .Soft eyes. . . .A wow in that 
purple evening gown .... Cools jelly outside 
a dormitory window. . . -Shy, but not for long. 




LOIS ELIZABETH NATUSCH 

Business. 78 Fairview St., Waterbury, 
Conn. Crosby High. Anne Strong 1; 
Scribunal 3; Unity Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 4. 

Avid square dancer .... Likes pink pepper- 
mints .... Mad about operas. . . .A good 
friend . 



DIINA MOKELLI 

Library Science. 61 Plymouth St., 
Quincy. Quincy High School. Dramatic- 
Club 3, 4; Le Cercle Francais 3; Y.W.C. 
A. 4; 020 Club 2, 3, 4; War Service 
Committee Chairman 4; Daisy Chain 3: 
Senior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2. 

Likes Brahms, Beethoven and Bach. . .hikes 
in autumn, Viennese waltzes and British ac- 
cents .... Dislikes hats, buses and Freudian 
psychology . . . . Would give eye tooth for job 
requiring world travel. 



ANN ELIZABETH MOKKIS 

Home Economics. Island Pond, Vt. 
Brighton High, Brighton, Mass. Home 
Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2; 
Unity Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Sophomore 
Luncheon Waitress 1 ; Senior-Faculty 
Supper Waitress 2. 

Reticent. . . .A true daughter of Vermont. . . . 
Sincere friend .... Amiably efficient .... 
Clothing courses her second love, Roger her 
first. . . .Most descriptive adjective — charming. 



S. JEAN MUIR 

Home Economics. 28 Berkeley St.. 
Quincy. Quincy High. Dramatic Club 3; 
Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Unity 
Club 1: All College Picnic Committee 2; 
Freshman-Junior Wedding Usher 3: 
Executive Board 3: Y.W.C.A. 1 , 2, Secre- 
tary 3, President 4. 

Disposition as rosy as her complexion .... 
Smartly petite. . . .Always enthusiastic . . . . 
Loves swimming at the ll T" and good food. 




ELVA LINNEA NELSON 

Library Science. 60 Bainbridge St., 
Maiden. Maiden High. A.S.U. 1; Musi- 
cal Association 3; 020 Club 3, 4; Cur- 
riculum Committee 3; Simmons Forum 
Chairman 4. 

Has four loves: poetry, Boston Athenaeum, a 
certain Harvard man, and Rockporl . . . . 
Studies Russian, writes letters in German, and 
is a blonde Scandinavian . . . . Extremely shy. 



JANE VEAZIE NELSON 
(Mrs. Clifford Nelson) 

Preprofessional . 1203 Boylston St., Bos- 
ton. Transfer, University of Maine, 3. 
Y.W.C.A. Interrace Chairman 4, Presi- 
dent 3. Christian Science Club 3, 4. 

Loves housekeeping and married life .... Wish- 
es she had more time for it . . . .Likes garden- 
ing 'n dancing 'n cooking .... Costume 
jewelry and earrings are a weakness. 



MAKJOKIE LILLIAN NEVILLE 

Business. 758 Belmont St., Brockton. 
Brockton High. Scribunal Club 2, 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1, 2, 3; Commencement 
Usher 3: Baccalaureate Usher 3; Presi- 
dent's Reception Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3; 
Microcosm, Photographic Editor 3, 4: 
Mic Dance Committee 4. 

Tiny. . .Cute figure. . . .Smart dresser. . . . 
A good leader .... Chose her medical course 
with wink at the future. . . .Loyal friend, 
good sport. . . .Loves a good time. 




Jean 



Dina 



Ann 



Jean 



Elva 



Marge 



[91] 



WW ELIZABETH NIMESKERN 

Library Science. 23 Willard St., Quincy. 
Quincy High. Musical Association 1, 2, 
A Capella 4; Newman Club 1,2; Outing 
Club 2: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2; Baccalaureate 
and Commencement Choir 1. 2, 3. 

Irrepressible .... Loves Dorothy Sayers and 
Lord Peter Wimsey. . . .Has a fund of unex- 
pected information. . . .Loves to ask questions 
.... Has run a branch library in between 
classes. 





MARY ELIZABETH O'CONNOR 

Business. 11 Sylvia St., Lynn. Lynn 
English High. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 
Senior Representative 4; Scribunal 2, 3, 
4; Assembly Suggestion Committee 3; 
All-College Picnic Committee 2; Usher 
at Baccalaureate 3; Commencement 
Usher; President's Reception Waitress 3; 
Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 2; Daisy 
Chain Chairman 3: Executive Board 4: 
Curriculum Committee 4; Cooperative 
Society 2. 

Dark eyes and blue-black hair. . .Irish wit 
plus her own brand of poise . . . . Qjiiet appear- 
ing but don't believe it. .. .Good humoredly 
efficient. 



ISABELL FAITH NOONE 

Library Science. 137 Olive Ave., Law- 
rence. Lawrence High. Newman Club 2; 
020 Club 4. 

Vivaciously cute, breezy and smiling — that's 
our Izzy- Quick to catch on. and mentally 
alert all go with baby-cut oj auburn curls .... 
Interests varied and many, but foremost the 
Coast Guard. . . . Yes, you've guessed it, it's 
Bill. 





VIRGINIA ODBERT 

Home Economics. 1332 Sloane Ave., 
Lakewood, Ohio. Lakewood High. Home 
Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Transfer Com- 
mittee 4. 

Food any time .... Ready wit and loads of 
jokes. . .6 A.M. assignments . . . .Bridge. . . . 
Unruffled coiffure. 



MARIE CATHERINE O'BRIEN 

Preprofessional. 1072 Furnace Brook 
Pkwy.. Quincy. Woodward School. 
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Treasurer 3, Vice- 
President 4; Musical Association 1, 2, 3, 
4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Commence- 
ment Usher 3: Senior-Faculty Supper 2; 
Executive- Board 4: Chairman Class Day 
4- 

A hot sketch Never a dull moment when 

she's around. . . . Does she remind you of Katie 
Hepburn. J (She likes to act anyhow, and doesn't 
do so badly.) 



\I.ICK KATHERINE O'CONNKLL 

Business. 44 Kenton Rd., Jamaica Plain. 
Girls' High. Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Scribunal 2, 3, 4; Commencement Usher 
3: Daisy Chain 3. 

Soft -spoken but witty .... Romance in the 

B.L.I' " When they play the polka!!" . . . 

Heart belongs to medicine and time to Spanish 
.... The perfect friend . . . . Unspoiled. 




RUTH OLIVER 

Preprofessional. 12 Groom St., Dorches- 
ter. Girls' Latin. Academy 3, Vice-Presi- 
dent and Secretary 4; Anne Strong 2, 3; 
Dramatic Club 1,2; Newman Club 2; 
Y.W.C.A. 3, Cabinet 4; Student Council, 
Mass. General Hospital; Commencement 
Usher 3. 

Ask her, and it's done. . . .Anything from 
writing poetry to being chauffeur. . . ."Hep to 
the jive' ' . . . . Especially Jimmy Dorsey's .... 
No grind is this Academy member. 



RUTH OLMSTEAD 

English. 4 Madison Ave., Winchester. 
Winchester High. Art Guild 1; Dramatic 
Club 1,2; English Club 3, 4; Home Eco- 
nomics Club 2; Le Cercle Francais 3; 
Outing Club Executive Board 2, 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1: Baccalau- 
reate Usher 3; Commencement Usher 3; 
Senior Luncheon Usher 3; Daisy Chain 
3; Executive Board 4; Fen Ways, Feature 
Editor, 4th issue 3. 

Inexhaustible correspondent . . . .Paddles a mean 
canoe.... 0, the men in her life.... Es- 
pecially the Marines . . . . I hate to be cold. . . . 
Bright colors — packs of jokes . . . .Fun! 




. Inna 



Mill l! 



\lu, 



Mary 
[92] 



Ginnie 



Ruth 



Oi/ipy 



ELEANOR JEANNE ONTIIANK 

Home Economics. Boston Rd., South- 
borough. Peters' High. Dramatic Club 
I, 2; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4: 
Outing Club 2, 3; Unity Club 1.2: Daisy 
Chain 3. 

Short, blonde, blue eyes. . . .Friendly to every- 
one.... Likes flowers, lores dancing — Es- 
pecially old-fashioned square dances. . . . 
Likes dark-haired men with nary blue eyes .... 
Owns Jour dogs, and likes to hunt with her 
own sun. 



KATHLEEN PVNO 

Business. 146 Washington St., Worcester. 
High School of Commerce. Dramatic- 
Club 3: Scribunal 2, 3. 4: Pan-American 
Society 3, 4. 

Petite, dimpled, cheerful ... .Can dance all 
night. . . .Lores to roller skate. . . .kept very 
busy commuting from Worcester, but enjoys it 
.... Wants to be a private secretary. 



IRENE IN. PARANDELIS 

Library Science. 123 Hillman St.. New 
Bedford. New Bedford High. 020 Club 4. 

May be small, but always on the alert. . . . 
Qj/ietly unassuming, and not easily riffled . . . . 
Her impish nature often raises havoc with her 
unsuspecting friends ... .Passion for music, 
tea for two. 



VIRGINIA KENT PATON 

Library Science. Maple Ave., W. Chesh- 
ire, Conn. Hamden High. Transfer, 
Ohio University. 020 Club 2, 3, 4; Musi- 
cal Association 2. 

Sparkling, friendly . . . .Mad about airplanes, 
gardenias, music ... Shostakovitch to swing 

Sleeps through fire drills. . . .Infectious 

laughter Sophisticate on occasion. . . . Is he 

tall? . . . . Eyes and super smile. 




COLETTE MILDRED PETERSON 

Business. 198 Millville Ave., Naugatuck, 
Conn. Naugatuck High. Newman (Hub 
1, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Scribunal 2, 3, 4; 
Old English Dinner Committee 3; Bac- 
calaureate Usher 2, Head Usher 3: Com- 
mencement Usher 2, 3: Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Daisy Chain 3; Student Oov- 
ernment Representative 3; May Day 
Chairman 2: Sophomore Luncheon 
Waitress 1 ; Vice-President Student Gov- 
ernment 4. 

Our Chet (or Everybody's Friend) Neat 

and sweet .... Dorm Board's director — be 
sure to sign out. . . .Passion for Brigham's 
sundaes .... Rubber boots Systematic sec- 
retary. . . Tale, rah! rah! 



M\RION CHASE PIKE 

English. 86 Irving St., Cambridge. Need- 
ham High. Le Cercle Francais 2, 4, Secre- 
tary 3; Scribunal 2; Y.W.C.A. 2: News 
Business Staff 2. 

Mad about Russian music .... Blushes fre- 
quently .... Loves horses, philosophy, straw- 
berry sodas. Jack Benny's jokes. .. .Adores 
Somerset Maugham and New England 
weather. . .amazing theories on friendship. 



MARJORIE LOUISE POST 

Preprofessional. 153 Euclid Ave., Water- 
bury, Conn. Northfield Seminary; Trans- 
fer, Wheaton College. Anne Strong 2; 
Musical Association 2. 

A scream with hair up, a siren with it down 
. . . . " Well I mean really' ' . . . . Dimples, 
dreamy eyes. . . .Loads of laughter. . . I'm 
hungry . . . . Ray oj sunshine. 



RARRARA ELAINE PRANCE 

Library Science. 25 Peterborough St., 
Boston. Plainville High. 020 Club 4; 
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; Musical Associa- 
tion i, 2; Y.W.C.A. 2, Cabinet 3, 4: 
Commencement Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3; 
Freshman- Junior Wedding Waitress 2. 

Summer in Nova Scotia. . .R.C.A.F 

Melodic music. . . .Red hats. . . . Definiti 
likes and dislikes .... Genuine sympathetu 
understanding of human nature . . . .All add up 
lo Barb, a very comfortable person to be with. 




Mm '.'. 



[93] 



HELEN JOYCE PYLE 

Library Science. Turin Rd., Rome, N. Y. 
Rome Free Academy. Unity Club i : 
020 Club 4. 

Poised and independent . . . .Disarming smile 
flashed frequently . . . .Adores orchids, steak 
and pullmans .... Likes the big city, but is a 
small town girl at heart. . . . Wishes she 
could believe in fortune tellers. 



MAKY-LOVE REDEEER 

Business. 18 Kenmore Rd., Belmont. 
Belmont High. Christian Science Club 
2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 2, 3; Musical 
Association 1; Scribunal Club 2, 3, 4: 
Outing Club, Trips Co-Manager 2, 3, 
I.O.C.A. Activities Manager 4; Y.YV.C. 
A. 3, 4; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3. 

Locker room lunches .... Bikes and butter .... 
"Do you think it will snow soon?" ... . 
Train trips to the deep South .... Plaids .... 

Outing Club booster Nothing said withou. 

a smile. 



M. GERALOINE RENINE 

Home Economics. Carll's Corne: 
Bridgeton, N. J. Easton High School, 
Easton, Penn. 

Blond, blue-eyed, tall, attractive. . . .Ardent 
Lake Forest fan. . . .Navy man interests her — 
John .... She hails from New Jersey .... 
Southern part of course. 



GWENDOLYN E. RESIN IR 

Preprofessional. 583 Beacon St., Man- 
chester. N. H. Manchester Central High. 
Transfer, University of New Hampshire. 
Menorah 2, 3; Outing Club 2; Micro- 
cosm 4. 

Casually smooth .... Bakes "mean" Judge 
cakes .... Expert at picking up stitches 
Loves symphonies, operas, dark red nail polish 

Scintillating smile, twinkling eye. 

Flair for lest tubes and labs. 



Quiet but not unobtrusive . 
and roses .... Dogwood 
onions. . .Pottsville panic, 
indispensable .... Hidden 
tells jokes. 





GLORIA RICH 

Business. 1318 Mahantongo St., Potts- 
ville, Penn. Pottsville High. Newman 
Club 1,2; Scribunal 2; May Party Com- 
mittee 2; All-College Picnic Committee 
2; Bib Party Waitress 2; Dormitory 
Council 3. 



. . Striped pajamas 

sandwiches with 

. .Ambition: to be 

jewel . . . way she 



JANICE ESTHER RIl'LEY 

Library Science. College Hghwy., South- 
wick. Westfield High, Larson Junior 
College. 020 Club 4. 

Confirmed New Englander .... Likes books, 
long walks, and people. . . .Dislikes chicken 
and fire drills. . . .Her sense of humor and her 
sincerity win jriends wherever she is. 



BARBARA J. SEAMAN 

Business. 5 Grandview Ave., Troy, N. Y. 
Lansingburgh High. Transfer, Russell 
Sage College. Scribunal 3, 4; Transfer 
Committee Chairman 4. 

New at Simmons last year. . .now transfers' 
patron .... One-man woman .... Likes music, 
plays good bridge .... Best known for cheerful 
smile and winning ways. 



MARIE SABRA SEARS 

Home Economics. 42 Bel voir Rd., Mil- 
ton. Weymouth High: Oak Grove School. 
Dramatic Club 2, 3; Home Economics 
Club 2, 3, 4; Sophmore Luncheon Com- 
mittee 2. 



Always rushing and seemingly getting no- 
where .... Lives by her wit rather than her 
intellect. . . .Forever telling rare jokes. . . . 
Wants to be buried in the sands oj old Cape 
Cod. 




Hon 



Red 



(•wen 



Glo 



Jan 



Barb 



[94.1 



HANNAH MILLICENT SEGAL 

Home Economics. 6 Avenue Disandt, 
Sea Point, Capetown, South Africa. 
Ellerslie Girls' High; Transfer, Univer- 
sity of Capetown. Home Economics Club 
2, 3, 4: Menorah 2, 3: Daisy Chain 3; 
Simmons Representative on Foreign 
Students Council 2. 

Capetown' i good-will student. . . .Sweet, sin- 
cere. ... Old-world courtesy, modem charm 
. . . .Femme fa tale who can cook. . . . World 
traveler ... loves America, but not American 



ELEANOR FRANCES SHAW 

Home Economics. 208 Linden St., Ever- 
ett. Everett High. Home Economics 
Club 2, 3, 4; Musical Association 2, 4, 
A Capella 1,3; Unity Club 1 : Commence- 
ment Usher 3; Daisy Chain 3. 

Bubbles with enthusiasm for anything that 
promises to be fun .... Loves harmonising with 
color and voice; playing "Deep Purple" on 
piano, pecan rolls, orchids. 



CLAIRE MARGARET SHEA 

Business. 18 Haines St., Nashua, N. H. 
Nashua High. Scribunal Club 2, 3, Rep- 
resentative 2, 3; Curriculum Committee 
3; Freshman Frolic Committee 1; May 
Party Committee 2. 

"Honest to Pete" ... .Mad about Martha's 
Vineyard. . . .Daily dash for the 5:15. . . 
Bob Hope and bracelets .... Plenty smart . . . 
Kostelanetz and quick lunches. . . .Cute. 



GRACE LOUISE SHEA 

Home Economics. 5 Westwood Dr., Wor- 
cester. North High. Newman Club 1 , 2, 3. 

Talkative, to a background of radio programs 
. . . cheerful . . . wiggles with enthusiasm when 
her family is mentioned. . .easygoing. 




FRANCES ELAINE SHERBURNE 

Business. 8 Prospect Ave., Randolph, Vt. 
Randolph High. Scribunal 3, |; Outing 
Club 2; Unity Club 1 , 2; Y.W.C.A. 1. 

Tell us, Fran, do you go to Simmons or Tech:' 
. . . Cute little blonde from Vermont . . . With 
seven-league boots . 



LOUISE SHUR 

Preprofessional. 28 Grant St., Portland, 
Me. Portland High. Transfer, Westbrook 
Junior College. Dramatic Club 2; Men- 
orah 2; Outing Club 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. 

B.P.L Steaks and dinner dates... the 

classics and morning room cleaning . . . long 
walks . . . Soc or Ec? .... Thoughtful .... 
Will never rival Culbertson ... ."Complica- 
tions again'' . . . .Sophistication. 



HILDA SIDARAS 

English. 93 Arthur St., Brockton. Brock- 
ton High. A.S.U. 1, a; English Club 2, 3, 
4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4; Simmons Film Society 
Chairman 2; News Staff 2,3. 

Favorite topic: "The People's Century" . . . . 
Bored easily by small talk and bridge. . . . 
Likes all music from union ballads and polkas 
to Beethoven .... Will never pass up corn on 
the cob or cheese popcorn . 



MARY ISABEL SIMMONS 

Home Economics. 743 Chestnut St., 
Waban. Newton High. Dramatic Club, 
Tea Chairman 4. 

Never worries. . .Good natured. . . .Loves Vi- 
ennese waltzes. . . .Has a yen for orchids. 






m~ ^1 


m - 


^W gfl 


mat/tl^f^'i t^* 111 -jj 



El 



Claire 



Grace 



Fran 



Lou 



[95] 



JANE SMALL 

Home Economics. 201 Banks St., Cam- 
bridge. Cambridge High and Latin. 
Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Musical 
Association 2: Y.W.C.A. 1, 2, Cabinet 
3>4- 

Reddish hair. . . .Good natured . . . .Lives in 
suits. . . .Loves blue and brown, waltzes and 
red roses. . . . Wonderful cook. 



DOROTHY HART SMITH 

Science. 158 Maple Ave., Metuchen, 
N. J. Ayer High. Ellen Richards Club 
2, 3, 4; Outing Club 2, 3, 4; Unity Club 
2, 3, 4; Daisy Chain 3. 

Fourth floor alarm clock .... Always rushing 
from one lab to another .... Loves rain in her 
face, gardenias, Brooklyn Dodgers, Whodunits, 
and teddy bears. 



MAE W. SOLOMON 

Preprofessional. 34 Farmington Ave., 
Waterbury, Conn. Crosby High. Trans- 
fer, Randolph-Macon. Menorah 3; Musi- 
cal Association 3; Outing Club 3. 

Attractive red-head without the characteristic 
temper ... .Good horsemanship dates back 
from two years at Randolph- Macon .... Golf 
and ice skates. . . .Rare orchids a hobby. 



BARBARA PRESTON SOMES 

Prince School of Retailing. 20 Garrison 
Rd., Wellesley. Gamaliel Bradford High. 
Unity Club 1, 3. 

Prince School sophisticate ... .Gay, gay, and 
giddy. . . .Given to penetrating character analy- 
sis and profound pronouncements. ... Mad 
about vacations . . . Glad about Harvard and 
the Navy. 




LILLIAN ELIZABETH SPEEDIE 

English. 33 Oxford St., Winchester. 
Winchester High. Dramatic Club 1, 2; 
English Club 2, 3, 4; Outing Club Presi- 
dent 2; Unity Club 1,2; Valentine Partv 
Committee 2; May Party Committee 2; 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Bac- 
calaureate Usher 3; President's Re- 
ception Usher 3; Senior Luncheon 
Waitress 3; Sophomore Luncheon Wait- 
ess 1 ; Senior-Faculty Supper Waitress 2; 
Daisy Chain 3; Commuter Social Activi- 
ties Representative 1; Executive Board 2; 
News Technical Staff 1 , Technical Editor 
2, Editor-in-Chief 4; Fen Ways 3; P.S. 2. 

Slim, blonde editor of Simmons News .... 
Editor, also, of the Island Item. . .Speedie's 
loves are advertising, skiing, square dancing, 
and R.P.I. 



RITA CATHERINE STARK 

Preprofessional. 24 Dalrymple St., Ja- 
maica Plain. Jamaica Plain High. Musi- 
cal Association 1,2; Newman Club 1, 2, 
3- 

Starry-eyed brownette . . . .Never misses a 
school dance and majored in Economics — of all 
things .... Likes music and men .... Crams 
before exams. . . .Phobia: conceited men. . . . 
Tired of not being the type to wear sophisti- 
cated clothes. 



ELEANOR ELIZABETH STEVENS 



Library Science. 1 12 Federal St., Salem. 
Salem High. 020 Club 3, 4. 

Puritan, igj3 model. . . . Would rather do 
church work than home work. . . .Haunts the 
movies .... Hates eggs and apple-polishers .... 
Humorous. . . . Wouldn't be E/lie without her 
braids and earrings. 



BARBARA WEARE STONE 

Business. 6 College Rd., Andover, N. H. 
Andover High. Scribunal 4; Unity Club 
3; Transfer Committee 4. 

Vivacious, black haired beauty . . . .Rare dis- 
tinction — looks glamorous in bathing caps . . . . 
Clipped accent. .. .Loves skiing, dancing, 
camellias. .. .Life's a big problem — men, 
men. men. 



Dm 



I <l I y 



I iob hie 



Speea 
[96 J 



Ellie 




JEANNE SUTHERLAND 

Business. 82 Pond St., Natick. Natick 
High. Scribunal Club 2, 3; Unity Club 
1,2; Y.W.C.A. 1,2; Sophomore Lunch- 
eon Waitress 1 ; Daisy Chain 3; Dine and 
Roll Waitress 2; Microcosm Business 
Staff 3. 

Smart little blond, whose heart flies with the 
Army Air Force. . . . A Twenty-oner Freshman 
year, now braves the commuter rush .... Sports 
enthusiast, especially enjoys swimming and 
dancing. 



BETH SYMONS 
(Mrs. Riohard Symons) 

Business. 6 Memorial St., Baldwinsville. 
Bellows Falls High. 

Where is she on weekends: you guess, we know 
. . . .Home life and husband. . . .Ambition — 
six redheads. . . ."Aw gee, honey" . . . .Steak 
and onions, onions and steak. . . . Tall, slim, 
and a healthy appetite. 



BERNICE LEE TABER 

Library Science. 9 Pierrepont Rd., Win- 
chester. Winchester High. Musical Asso- 
ciation 1, 2, 3; Unity Club 1, 2, 3; Y.W. 
C.A. 1; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; 020 Club 2, 3, 4. 

A yen for Chinatown, a boy from down at 
Brown . . . . A love for living creatures, sea, 
knitting, and movie features. 



THELMA TENGELSEN 

Preprofessional. Brook St., Noank, Conn. 
Robert E. Fitch High. Musical Associa- 
tion, President 3, 4, A Capella Choir 1, 2, 
3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Old 
English Dinner Committee 4; Transfer 
Committee 4; Sophomore Luncheon 
Waitress 1 ; Senior-Faculty Supper Wait- 
ress 2; Daisy Chain 3; Song Leader 1,3, 
4; Executive Board 1, 2, 3, 4; Junior 
Welcome Committee 3. 

Always in red, loves it. . . .Passion: lobsters 
.... Swings everything high and low . . . . To 

Thelma everything's N.U Delight — 

strolling through the Fenway. 





JUNE TERZIE 

Business. 24 Sheridan Dr., Milton. North 
Quincy High. Scribunal 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 

3.4- 

Easily recognized by an unruly mop of dark 
curly hair .... Shuns crowds .... Keen sense 
of humor, witty, efficient, quiet. .. .Good 
student. . . .Dexterous pianist. . . .Rare pos- 
session — true pitch. 



EUNICE ELIZABETH THOMPSON 

Home Economics. 10 Maple Ave., West- 
erly, R. I. Northfield Seminary. Home 
Economics Club 3, 4; Outing Club 3, 4; 
Transfer Committee 4; Commencement 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Dormitory Council 4; 
Dormitory Board 4; Chairman of Evans 
Hall 4. 

Everybody's friend. . . .Disarming smile. . . . 
Radiates personality plus. . . .Always rushing 
somewhere .... Never a dull moment .... Fas- 
cinated by height, especially six feet two. 



JEAN STRATTON THOMPSON 

Business. 92 Long Ave., Belmont. Bel- 
mont High. Academy 3, 4; Musical Asso- 
ciation 1; Scribunal 2; Student Govern- 
ment Treasurer 4. 

Gets things done. . . .1. Ch. E. pin. . . .Loves 
kittens and French-friend onions. . . .Any 
girl's best friend. .. .Must be known to be 
appreciated, and Bill appreciates her. . . . 
Industrious but with a light touch. 



MAXINE RUSSELL TOWNS 

Home Economics. 51 Cleveland Rd., 
Wellesley. Wellesley High. 

Little and dark. . . .Always rushing, but 
finds time to listen to anyone's woes on the back 
steps .... Crazy about coffee and a cigarette at 
Sharaf's. . . .Loves to eat. 




Jeanne 



Betsey 



Bernie Thelma 

[97 1 



Chub 



Belly 



JOAN INGALLS TRUDINGER 

Preprofessional . 12 Atlantic St., Lynn. 
Sanborn High. Microcosm, Art Staffs 

Blond, blue-eyed, but no baby .... One no 
trump. .. ."I'll never smile again, but why 

should I.'" Two diamonds. . . .Johnny 

found a rose in Simmons .... Three hearts .... 
Lime sour balls and your fortune. 



SUSAN BERNE ILMER 

Preprofessional. 2246 St. James Pkwy.. 
Cleveland Heights, Ohio. Cleveland 
Heights High. Art Guild 1, Secretary- 
Treasurer 2; Ellen Richards Club 1.2: 
Assembly Suggestion Committee 4: 
Valentine Party 2; Sophomore Luncheon 
2; Dine and Roll Committee 3: Old 
English Dinner Committee 3, 4: Bac- 
calaureate Usher 3; Commencement 
Usher 3; President's Reception Usher 3: 
Senior Luncheon Waitress 3: Daisy 
Chain 3. 

Sleepless nights, sleepful A. M.'s ... .Classic 
remarks .... Chief caroller, beer barreler . . . 
Dietrich records. . . ."Wit goes on here in my 
heart?" . . . . Champagne, candle light. . . . 
"Gawd, I'm sleepy." 



LOUISK VKRNON 

Science. 67 Greenbrier St., Dorchester. 
Girls' Latin. Academy 3, 4; Ellen Rich- 
ards Club 2, 3, 4: Menorah 2; Ivy-S 2, 
Treasurer 3. 

Sensible, logical to the nth degree. . . .Despite 
this, kittenish at times within her immediate 
circle.... A good friend, always willing to 
help. 



BARBARA ANNE WALKER 

Business. 428 Sagamore Rd., Brooklinc, 
Penn. Haverford Township High. Trans- 
fer, Connecticut College for Women 2. 
Y.W.C.A. 3; Transfer Committee 4. 

Little girl with big ideas. . . .Knitting, ping- 
pong, bridge. . . . Weekends in the country. . . . 
l-fiiiiiny plus. . . .Chocolate sodas. 





MIRIAM WAXIER 

Business. 15 Brookline Ave., Holyoke. 
Holyoke High. Menorah 1, 2, Repre- 
sentative to New England Council of 
Avukah; Scribunal Club 3; Mews 3. 

Curly hair, lively humor, friendly smile .... 
Hates cokes, celery, and hats .... Loves camel- 
lias .... Prefers smooth popular and classical 
music to opera. . . .Enthusiastic about bowl- 
ing and swimming. 



DORIS MAY WEISS 
(Mrs. Harold L. Fines) 

Preprofessional. 172 Blvd., Passaic, N.J. 
Passaic High. 

Enthusiasm, pep, and beautiful sparkling eyes 
. . . .Favorite pastimes — eating and talking 
.... Never can get enough sleep .... The peren- 
nial center of dorm bull sessions. 



ANNE WESTON 

English. 905 Beacon St., Boston. Brim- 
mer School; Transfer, Colby Junior 
College. English Club 4; Musical Asso- 
ciation 3, Business Manager 4; Outing 
Club 3, 4; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Fen Ways, Advertising 
Manager 3, Technical Editor 4. 

Friendly smile .... Enthusiastic about the 
English School. . . .Likes swimming and 
walks in the country. . . . World travel is one 
ambition ... .Can' t resist anything turquoise, 
her favorite color. 



CHARLOTTE ELEANOR WHITNEY 

Library Science. 949 Western Ave., 
Albany, N. Y. DruryHigh, North Ad- 
ams, Mass. Transfer, Wells College. 
Y.W.C.A. 2: 020 Club 4. 

Lush sweaters .... Gorgeous fingernails .... 
Bridge. . . . Wine, dance, and song. . . .Hal- 
hater. . . .Prefers the Navy. 




I hum 



S 11 hit 



Bu> b 



Mr 



Dido 



Charlotte 



I 98 



MIRIAM ELIZABETH WIGHT 

English. 122 North Moore St., Princeton, 
N.J. Princeton High. Fen Ways, Business 
Manager 3; Old English Dinner Com- 
mittee 3, 4. 

Dutch)/. . . .Cameo face. . . .Long black hah 
with bangs. . . .Flowers every week f torn her 
Marine. . . .Former Brick Brat. . . .Always 
on the go. 



B. JEAN WING 

Business. 20 Maple St., Littleton, N. H. 
Littleton High. Unity Club 1, 2; Trans- 
fer Committee 4; Daisy Chain 3; House 
Chairman 3; Dormitory Council 3. 

Words fail us. . . Middleport to Boston, what 
a distance. . . .Gets Burge's carbon copies. . . . 
Always smiles .... Likes black chiffon nighties 
with cherry red ribbons, and other interesting 
things. 



CATHARINE LOUISE WINGATE 

Science. igClinton Rd.,Brookline. Brook- 
line High. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; Ellen 
Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Y.W.C.A. 4: 
Assembly Suggestion Committee 4; 
Sophomore Luncheon Chairman 2; Jun- 
ior Welcome Committee 3; Commence- 
ment Usher 3; President's Reception 
Usher 3; Senior Luncheon Waitress 3; 
Daisy Chain 3; Class President 3; Com- 
mittee for Outside Social Activities 4. 

Clear hazel eyes. . . .Classic features . . . .Nat- 
ural charm and poise . . . . Knows calculus and 
physics, but men date her in spite of it ... . 
Loves: labs, La Conga, Lieutenant — . 



ANNE STILES WYLIE 
(Mrs. Laurence W. Wylie) 

English. 270 Brookline Ave., Boston. 
Central High, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
Junior Welcome Committee 3; Student 
Government Representative 2; Honor 
Board 3; Dormitory Council 1,2; Dorm- 
itory Board 1.2. 

A beautiful voice. . . .Interested in art and 
music .... Plays the recorder .... Likes mush- 
rooms, bicycling and Mexico. 




SYBIL E. YAM INS 

Business. 1569 Robeson St., Fall River. 
B.M.C. Durfee High; Transfer, Black 
Mountain College. Menorah 2, 3; Scri- 
bunal 4; Outing Club 3. 

Boston accent, sunny smile .... Phone call 
every Thursday night. . . .Favorite hand in 
bridge is three no trump. . . .Ready for some- 
thing new. . . ."Hold the elevator, please." 



CONSTANCE ANNE YEATS 

Science. 133 Peterborough St., Boston. 
Newton High. Academy 3, 4; Ellen 
Richards Club 2, 3, 4; Sophomore 
Luncheon Committee 2. 

Quiet sophistication .... Loves flowers, music, 
cokes .... Heaven can wait — a sailboat is 
paradise. . . . Wants a black cocker spaniel 
and a Lawley of her own. 



MARY FRANCES ZECCHINI 

Library Science. South Main St., Ando- 
ver. Punchard High. Dramatic Club 
1. 3; Musical Association 1, 2: Daisy 
Chain 3; 020 Club 2, 3, 4. 

Pert brunette .... Born and bred in the country 
and still loves it. . . .Mother keeps her supplied 
with food, especially wondetjul Toll House 
cookies. 



RUTH STERN ZESERSON 

(Mrs. Fred Zeserson) 

Library Science. 100 Homestead St., 
Roxbury. Dorchester High for Girls. 
Forum 4; 020 4; Y.W.C.A. 3, 4. 

Loves Fred, books, politics, French onion 
soup, picnics, and entertaining at home. . . . 
Cute, dark, friendly. 



, r 




Dutchie 



Wingie 



Kay 
[99] 



Syb 



Ziggie 



Jiu 



BEULAH ZIERLER 

Preprofessional . 47 Plaza St., Brooklyn, 
N. Y. Brooklyn Friends School. Dra- 
matic Club 2; Menorah 2, 3, 4; Ivy-S 2, 
Publicity 4; Commencement Usher 3: 
President's Reception Usher 3: Daisy 
Chain 3; News 3, 4; Microcosm 4; Cur- 
riculum Committee 4. 

Loves gardenias, sports, and excitement . . . . 
Hates fruit juices, giraffes and squash .... A 
enthusiastic, cheerful and always full oj pep 
. . . .Happy smile. . . . Wants to be a second 
Dorothy Thompson. 



School of Nursing 



FIFTH-YEAR 
NURSES 



ELIZABETH CATHERINE BERIGAN 

Nursing. State St., Hanson. Hanover 
High. 



CAROL BREWER 

Nursing. 5 High St., East Hartford. 
Conn. East Hartford High. Anne Strong 
1,2, 3. 4: Art Cuild 1: Dramatic Associ- 
ation 1 . 




RUTH NEWELL WEAVER 
(Mrs. T. Ray Weaver) 

(Special) Preprofessional. 37 Bohemia 
St., Plainville, Conn. Unity Club 1, 2; 
Dramatic Club 2; Glee Club 1,2, Con- 
cert Manager 2; Anne Strong Club 1, 
Secretary 2, President 3; Glass Flower 
Chairman 1, Song Leader 2. 

Rejoined us at the last lap . . . blonde and cheer- 
ful .. .understanding sense of humor... in- 
terested in psydwlogy. 



ESTHER ASPESI 

Nursing. 38 Vineland St., Brighton. 
Brighton High. Anne Strong 1, 2, 3, 4: 
Musical Association 1; May Party 2: 
Newman Club 1,2. 



RUTH ANNE CURTIS 

Nursing. 25 Fuller St., Brockton. Brock- 
ton High. A.S.U. i, 2; Anne Strong Club 
2 - 3' 4> 5:.J un ' or Shush Committee 3. 



CLAIRE G. EARRISEY 

Nursing. 66 Coolidge St., Lawrence. 
Lawrence High. Academy 4, 5; Anne 
Strong 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 



ELEANORE ANN ALBERT 

Prince School of Retailing. i<)<) Win- 
chester St., Brookline. Brookline High. 
Sophomore Luncheon Waitress 1; News 
Social Staff 1, 2, 3; Dramatic Club 2: 
News Dance Usher 3. 



MUM II \ C. BELKNAP 

business. Damariscotta, Maine. Lincoln 
\< ademy . Transfer, I fniversity of Maine. 



NANCY KING IIOYT 

Library Science. 57 Clark St., Pleasant- 
ville, N. Y. Pleasant ville High. Transfer, 
Antioch College. 020 Club 4. 

VIRGINIA DUDLEY JOHNSON 
(Mrs. Henry Johnson) 

Home Economics. 260 Canton Ave., 
Milton. Transfer, Cambridge Junior 
College. 

ALICE C. OWEN 

Library Science. Binghamton, N. Y. 
Johnson City High. 'Transfer, Antioch 
College. 020 Club 4; Resident Assistant 
in Brick I louse 4. 



ROBERTA K. SMITH 

Library Science. Storrs, Conn., Wind- 
ham High. Transfer, University of 
Connecticut. 020 Club 4. 



ANNIE-LOUISE THOMPSON 
(Mrs. Herbert O. Reid) 

Science. 28 Suffolk St., Cambridge. 
Cambridge High and Latin. Musical 
Association 1, 2; Y.W.C.A. 1, 4, Trea- 
surer 2, President 3; Ellen Richards Club 
2, 3; News 1,2. 



I. l "°] 



GRACE FIT/SIMMONS 

Nursing. 2 Newsome Pk., Jamaica Plain. 
Jamaica Plain High. Anne Strong 1, 2, 3. 
4, 5; Dramatic Association 1,2; Newman 
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Sophomore Shush Com- 
mittee 2. 



CLARA LOUISA HALL 

Nursing. 17 Grove St., Great Barrington. 
Searles High. Anne Strong 1, 2, 3, 4, 5; 
Dramatic Association 1, 2, 3; Freshman 
Frolic 1; Valentine Party Committee 2; 
Soph Luncheon 2; Freshman-Junior 
Wedding 3; Junior Welcome 3; Soph 
Luncheon Waitress 2; Student Govern- 
ment 1, 2, 3. 



MARY RITA O'HEARN 

Nursing. 789 Boylston St., Chestnut Hill. 
Brookline High. Anne Strong 1 , 2. 3, 4, 5; 
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3; Newman Club 1, 
4; Executive Committee 2, Secretary 3, 
Delegate to Federation 3; May Party 
Committee 2; Junior Welcome Com- 
mittee 3. 



CLAIRE EUGENIA O'NEIL 

Nursing. 52 Perley St., Concord, N. H. 
St. John's High. Newman Club 1, 2; 
Glee Club 1 ; Anne Strong 1, 2, 3. 




FLORA WILSON RIVERS 

Nursing. 69 Nichols St., Rutland, Vt. 
Rutland High. Anne Strong Club 2, 3. 



DOROTHY ELAINE SULLIVAN 

Nursing. 6 Harding Ave., Haverhill. 
Haverhill High. Newman Club 1, 2, 3; 
Anne Strong 1, 2, 3; Secretary 2. 



ANITA KAROLYN SZAJNAR 

Nursing. 49 Clifford St., Taunton. 
Taunton High. Anne Strong 3. 



JANE ELIZARETH ULRICH 

Nursing. 321 East Laurel St., Bethlehem, 
Penn. Bethlehem High. Anne Strong 
1, 2, 3, 4, 5; S.A.A. 1; Freshman-Junior 
Wedding Committee 3. 



RARBARA FRANCES CHRISTIE 

Nursing. 18 Crescent Ave., Bedford. 
Bedford High. 



MARGARET ALICE RIPLEY 

Nursing. 121 Central Ave., Milton. Milt- 
on High School. Anne Strong 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Unity Club 1; Y.W.C.A. 1; Student 
Council, Peter Bent Brigham Hospital 2. 



[101] 



Through the Looking Glass 




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THE SIMMONS 
POLL 



Microcosm conducted a poll of the Senior Class last fall. One 
hundred and thirty-five girls took part in it (72 per cent of the 
class). Their answers told a lot about the Class of '43 — its likes and 
dislikes, its habits, its men, and its morals. Here are the results. 

The first question concerned (naturally) the state of our af- 
fections. The condition of the Seniors' love life has changed since 
the poll was tabulated in January, for a number of the girls were 
inconsiderate enough to get themselves engaged or even married, 
but these are the figures corrected as nearly as possible. 

Married 10 

Engaged 23 

Going Steady 25 

Hoping 29 

Wishing 19 

Career Girls 29 

Almost all of them, however, will be in the "Career Girl" 
category for a little while at least. With the Army in Africa, the 
Marines in Montezuma, and the Navy on Newbury Street, it 
looks as if most of the Simmons girls will have a chance to put 

I ">2] 



their lour years' training to immediate use, as you can see on page 
1 02. Incidentally, most of them expect to like their work: 92 said 
that they plan to go into the kind of work they really want. Twen- 
ty-nine poor souls would like something different, the something 
different including dog-training and marriage. 

The poll also showed that work is no fairy tale to the Simmons 
girls. Close to 80 per cent of them have worked during their 
summer vacations in offices, stores, libraries, scientific labora- 
tories, publishing houses; as waitresses, as camp counsellors, as 
dietitians, as receptionists; on farms, in defense factories, and in 
volunteer social work. 

The majority did not work (outside, that is) during the college 
year; but some very busy ones did — on N.Y.A., at Show Case and 
Candy Bar, as social workers, secretaries, librarians, waitresses, 
lab technicians, hospital workers, mothers' helpers, and one as a 
resident head. 

A good many did find time, in spite of classes and home-work, 
for volunteer war service. Thirty-eight Seniors have helped with 
surgical dressings, knitting, hospital work, blood-donating, first- 
aid, air-raid wardening, aircraft spotting, lab research, social 
work, selling war stamps, and — if you can call it work — hostessing 
at U.S.O. dances. 

The favorite men's college of Simmons is still Tech, but only 
by one point. Harvard comes panting in only one vote behind. 
Dartmouth is loved by 17, for its weekends, no doubt; and Yale 
and Boston College get 8 votes each. Oxford, Cornell, Columbia, 
Amherst, Williams, Tufts, Brown and others were not forgotten; 
but Boston University was conspicuous by its absence. 

However, other figures in the poll indicate that the college of 
Uncle Sam is the most popular of all. Fifty-eight Seniors have 
men in the service — in all branches of the Army, from Air Corps 




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Dartmouth's in town again: 
run girls run 



Military Map Making: 
cartographers for Uncle Sam 




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&fc.JFme 





Her nose in New York — 
Her feet in New England. 




to Ski Patrol; in the Navy, Coast Guard, and Marines; and in the 
Royal Canadian Air Force. About half are officers, and half 
non-com's and privates. (See page 108.) 

For a bunch of "just hoping" girls, the Seniors do okay. In 
answer to our question "How many nights a week do you go out?" 
some of them spoke caustically of such obstacles as "a slight dis- 
tance of 4,000 miles," but others showed that their social life has 
not been interfered with too badly even if their men have been 
sent away. After all, one must keep up the morale of the men who 
are in Boston. Anyway, 48 Seniors go out two nights a week, 33 
go out three nights a week, and one lucky kid goes out six nights 
a week, or so she says. 

On these dates, 66 of the girls drink, and 66 don't. (It honestly 
was a tie.) Thirty-nine of the drinking Seniors started to drink 
after they met up with Simmons; the others have been doing it 
since they were knee-high to grasshoppers. Eighty-one of them 
smoke, while 50 think there's a cough in every carload. Of the 81, 
32 started to smoke after they came to college, and 49 smoked 
before. Of the 50, 49 never have smoked; one backward girl used 
to smoke, but stopped when she came here. Well, it takes all kinds 
to make a poll. 

To 57 of our Seniors, Sunday always means church. Forty-one 
go once in a while, 15 hardly ever make the effort, and four never 
darken the sacred doors. More than half used to go much more 
frequently than they do now. 

In the line of music, the poll shows an almost even split. Fifty- 
seven like the classical; 55 like the popular. The popular vote is 
split again — 25 sweet and 27 swing. To play their music, 26 
Seniors prefer Glenn Miller; 19, Tommy Dorsey; 17, Harry 



FAVORITE 

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James; and eight, Jimmy Dorsey. For semi-classical, they like 
Andre Kostelanetz, and for classical, the Boston Symphony. 

With the Shortage System in effect (most felt shortage being the 
man shortage), more girls are now tuning in the evening pro- 
grams. Of these, 31 Simmons girls like Bob Hope the best. In- 
formation Please comes in second with 16 votes, and the Lux Radio 
Theatre draws nine others. Mentioned also were Red Skelton, the 
Inner Sanctum, the Aldrich Family, and Fred Allen. 

After turning off the radio, the Seniors choose to retire to the 
pillow with a copy of the Readers Digest (or maybe they read it in 
their dentist's office). Runner-up for popularity is the Mew Yorker. 
At least the girls have varied interests: Life, Mademoiselle, and 
Time come in in that order, and Esquire, the Atlantic, Printer's Ink, 
Good Housekeeping, and Vogue all have their supporters. 

The poll showed that most of the Seniors were to be found in 
the Library during most of their "free" time between classes; the 
Butt Room ran second. They found plenty of time for club work, 
though. Seventeen of them have belonged to one club in the 
course of their four years here; 23 belonged to two clubs; 30 to 
three and 30 to four; seven to five; six to eight; and one has be- 
longed to nine. We hope that's the same girl who goes out six 



Gossip: written and oral, 
from home and elsewhere 



[ 105] 



Simmons Hall of Fame, or, Raiding 




Tick 



Carolyn 



MOST POPULAR 
Carolyn Avery 
Pip Hess 

Dot Cashen 



MOST ATTRACTIVE 
Barbara Stone 
Betty Gould 

Ginny Creamer 



MOST CHANGED 

Tick Case 
Dotty Fanck 
Jinny Dunn 



BUSIEST 

Marion Mainwaring 

Carolyn Avery 

/Mimi Kowalsky 
1 Barbara Lublin 



BEST NATURED 

Roomie Davis 
Dot Cashen 
Chet Peterson 



Liz 



Muflin 



Marie 




[106] 






the Rogues' Gallery 



MOST VERSATILE 

Liz JMahcmey 

Marion Mainwaring 
Pip Hess 

WOMAN-ABOUT-TOWN 

.Muffin Mangan 
Liz Mahoney 
Betty Gould 



FRIENDLIEST 
Betty Thompson 
Chet Peterson 
Dot Cashen 



WITTIEST 

Marie O'Brien 
Tick Case 
Subie Ulmer 



PEPPIEST 

Pip Hess 

Barbara Stone 
Ginny Creamer 



FAVORITE PROFESSOR 
Mr. Sypher 
Mr. Tryon 
Mr. Playfair 




Betty 
Mr. Sypher 



Barbara 



Roomie 



Marion 



Pip 




[107] 







Simmons '43 
Finale 



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nights a week. What a busy little bee she must be. Forty-three 
girls have held club offices for at least one year. 

Some of us haven't had enough school yet: 16 reported that 
they intend to do graduate work next year, and 1 7 others say 
that they will do it eventually. Ninety-three, however, have had 
all they can take. They answered our question with NO! in a 
very definite way. They're through with Soc, Ec, and dear old 
Math. 

While we're on the subject of subjects: English ranks as our 
favorite, with 26 votes. A close rival is Science, the choice of 24. 
Many specific courses were named under both headings. After 
that, there's a wide variety: 18 like History; 14 Music and Art; 
eight Economics (help!); eight Psychology (the better to study 
you with, my dear); and three like Foods. Everyone else likes 
different courses — many individualists at Simmons. 

When they aren't doing homework for their favorite courses, 
the Seniors busy themselves with many hobbies, both convention- 
al and queer. Twenty-five spend their spare time reading. Twen- 
ty-six prefer to knit for HIM so that they can talk at the same 
time. (In fact one girl was frank about it and put down talking as 
her hobby.) Twenty-two would rather dance than do anything 
else. But the overwhelming favorite is sports, which drew the 
vote of 75 Seniors. Tennis, swimming, and skiing all ranked high. 
Other hobbies include music, photography, sewing, writing, and 
collecting everything from records to perfume bottles and menus. 

Finally, the poll shows that 36 girls don't cram for exams, and 
that 97 do. To those 97 we can only say — hold on tight; it's nearly 
over now. 



[08 



HOBBIES 



SPORTS 
READING 



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FAVORITE 
COURSES 



Desperation: school work 



Inspiration : war work 




Acknowledgments 

Mr. Howard O. Stearns 

The Office of Admission and Guidance 

The Office of Public Relations 

The Office of the Alumnae Association 

The Boston Herald 

The Public Relations Department of the New York, 
New Haven, and Hartford Railroad Company 



Staff 



Mary Bartlett 
Barbara Beetlestone 
Phyllis Berman 
Naomi Blackman 
Rosalyn Blake 
Selma Brick 
Betty Burgess 
Evelyn Canova 
Gertrude Case 
Margaret Daniels 
Virginia Dunn 
Beatrice Emhoff 
Esther Engelman 
Cyrilla Green 
Anne Hogan 
Rachel Josefowitz 



Eunice Kemler 
Charlotte Levine 
Elizabeth Mahoney 
Gladys Milstein 
Alice Morrison 
Anna Nimeskern 
Alice O'Connell 
Ruth Oliver 
Ann Paradise 
Gwendolyn Resnik 
Arlene Ricci 
Irene Saint 
Shirley Shafran 
Claire Shea 
Dinny Trudinger 
Miriam Tuton 



Beulah Zierler 



tf-asiberii 



PARkway 0333 



Distinctive 
Tailoring 

and 
Cleansing 



187 GROVE STREET 
BROOKUNE,MASS. 

• 

Simmons Representative: 
RUTH JOHNSON 



Compliments 

of a 

Friend 



J. M. Vine 
Proprietor 



Telephone 
HANcock 4346 



Est. 1868 



HAYDEN COSTUME CO. 

Member National Costumer s Association 

Costumes for the Amateur Stage, Plays, 
Operas, Carnivals, Pageants, Masquerades 



786 WASHINGTON STREET 



BOSTON, MASS. 



AVE GOODMAN 

Cleanser and Dyer 
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES 



OJJi ces n I : 
865 MASS. AVENUE 40 MASON STREET 

Tel. Highland 6330-6331 



lie (li(fltt , , , 
With a 

RED CAB 

Call: ASPinwall 5000 

RED CAB CO., 1318 BEACON STREET 



851-857 


Boylston Street 






E. 


F. MAHADY CO 


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Serving All New 


England 






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SURGICAL SUPPLIES 








KENmore 


7100 



BARNABY, Inc. 

FLORISTS 

LONgwood 5626 

11 HARVARD STREET 
BROOKLINE, MASS. 




Famous for 



GCOD POODS 
DELICIOUS CAKES 
FINE WINES 
CANDIES 
TOILETRIES 

S. S. PIERCE CO. 



Six Stores 



Longuood 1300 



Charm Shop 

COMPLETE BEAUTY SERVICE 



ASPinwall 4250 
431 BROOKLINE AVE. BOSTON, MASS. 



BUSHWAY- WHITING 
Ice Cream 



"eoetyiody liUi 9t" 



Symphony Mall 

POPS 

58th Season 

—opening— 

Tuesday, May 4th 



SIMMONS NIGHT 

MONDAY, MAY 10 



ALL tickets on SALE 
Two weeks in advance 



McCarthy & Simon, inc. 

Manufacturing Specialists 

234 Boylston Street, Boston 
7-9 West 36th Street, New York 



Specialists in 

CHOIR VESTMENTS 
PULPIT GOWNS 

CAPS, GOWNS, HOODS 

for All Degrees 



Outfitters to over 2500 Schools, Colleges, 
and Churches 




Office - 110 Norway Street - Boston 

SEILER'S 1812 HOUSE, Inc. 

On the Worcester Highway Route 9 Framingham Centre 
Open Every Day Except Monday 

SEILER'S Inc. RESTAURANT 

Wellesley Square, Wellesley 
Open Every Day Except Monday 



Class Rings for 1942, '43, '44, and '45 Classes 
furnished by 

L. G. Balfour Company 

Known Wherever There Are Schools and Colleges 

Boston Representative — S. G. LEE 

230 Boylston Street 

Boston, Mass. 



HOTEL 
STATLER 

BOSTON 

Appreciates the con- 
tinued patronage of 
SIMMONS COLLEGE 
Students and Alumnae. 

D. B. STANBRO, 

Manager 




atb s>tubio 



18 NEWBURY STREET 



BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS 



§ 



School and College Photographers 

Completely equipped to render the highest 

quality craftsmanship and an expedited 

service on both personal portraiture and 

photography for college annuals. 



§ 



/Photographers to the Class of 1943 1 

i PATRONS MAY OBTAIN DUPLICATES at ANY TIME J 




When your Yearbook Course 

94. chatted Lf- 

HOWARD-WESSON COMPANY 

44 Portland Street, Worcester, Massachusetts 



Afeu* Cn^landi jdatojedi College, Zhxj/iguu&U, 



TODAY'S YEARBOOK 



// 



. . . aims to present one year 



,&> 



X 



• Point 
1 Shop 







\ :n 



JfcS-Ny, 



of educational history, interestingly 



written, well illustrated, and 



permanently bound for future 



reference, giving in word and pic- 



ture the complete story of your 



school or college year. 



-THE SCHOLASTIC EDITOR 



THE ANDOVER PRESS, ltd. 

ANDOVER • MASSACHUSETTS 




THIS THIRTY-FOURTH VOL- 
UME OF THE MICROCOSM, 
YEARBOOK OF SIMMONS 
COLLEGE IN BOSTON, MASS- 
ACHUSETTS, WAS PUB- 
LISHED BY AND FOR THE 
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS IN 1943. THREE 
HUNDRED AND THIRTY-FIVE COPIES WERE 
PRINTED FOR ITS SUBSCRIBERS, AND THE 
TYPE DESTROYED. MOST OF THE PHOTO- 
ENGRAVINGS USED IN IT WILL BE CON- 
VERTED INTO SCRAP ZINC AND COPPER TO 
HELP THE WAR EFFORT. THE BODY OF THE 
BOOK WAS SET IN ENGLISH BASKERVILLE 
TYPE; THE HEADLINES ARE BODONI BOLD 
ITALIC. THE PAPER IS ONE-HUNDRED POUND 
WHITE ENAMEL OF THE BEST GRADE, AND 
THE BINDING MATERIAL IS TINTED 
LINEN CLOTH. THE BOOK WAS 
PRINTED AND BOUND 
IN SIXTEEN-PAGE 
SIGNATURES 



Set 

If +3 



NOT FOR CIRCULATION 






f I